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Showing content with the highest reputation on 06/24/2019 in all areas

  1. Yes, they are the built-in chart styles of this add-on, and users can modify the properties of these chart styles to get a new style. In addition, users can export images of charts directly from the context menu, without the need for screenshots.
    1 point
  2. For those who have been playing with malleable VIs, the Type Specialization Structure has probably become a common sight and much abused tool. The basic use of it is that if the action it performs is meaningless given one of the inputs, the included code will break and the next case will be tried. This is great, but sometimes, it can be difficult to think of all possible variants of an action, and in particular, if the action needs to be different for two or more types, but two or more types are compatible with different codes, how to make sure which code will be executed with what type? Enters the Types Must Match function: I found this little gem in... Hidden Gems, within an odd-looking VI which I felt compelled to check out, Debug Write.vim Open its diagram and light will shine, opening grandiose vistas and parallel universes remaining to be explored. Of course, as the comment on the diagram says: "This structure and the type-testing primitive functions it contains are not public LabVIEW features. They are experimental and should not be edited, copied, or used in other VIs without conducting extensive testing. See Context Help for details." Here is the context help for Types Must Match: My apologies if this all well-known among expert users, but I couldn't find it mentioned otherwise on the site...
    1 point


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