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Showing content with the highest reputation on 05/31/2020 in all areas

  1. A perfect moment to dig out a thread , just a few days before its 10th birthday. I made dis: https://labviewwiki.org/wiki/Heap_Peek And happy birthday, thread!
    2 points
  2. Hi! Great article, indeed. I'd like to add some little notes, that I've known of. - I saw Heap Peek in LabVIEW 2.5 already. I could propose, that it was always in LabVIEW, in any version maybe, but I can't check it right now, because I don't have LabVIEW 1.0 or 2.0 distros. - There exists another way to get Heap Peek window visible. You could use some utility to deal with applications windows, like WinSpy++ or Window Detective or any similar tool. Heap Peek is hidden window by default, but it may be displayed easily. - Those hex numbers in the upper right section of Heap Peek are the objects' addresses in LabVIEW memory, so they could be used to explore (or even modify) a single object's properties or any related data in your favourite debugger (of course, if you know, what you're looking for). - I believe, DCO stands for Data Controller Object and there's DDO also, that should be Data Display Object. I didn't study DDOs much (it's either a control or an indicator), but a DCO controls how and which data is passed through a single terminal (on BD) or control/indicator (on FP). You may find any SubVI's/node's terminal w/ Heap Peek and in its properties you should find an address of DCO assigned to it. The same is doable with controls and indicators on Front Panel. On BD DCOs are called Parameters or EFN Parameters (for CLFNs) or somehow else. On FP they're called FrontPanelDataControllers. It's easy to find them using "F" button of Heap Peek. Going to the original topic, there's "Window monitor" debugging tool also, which could be viewed with CTRL+SHIFT+D+W. It's able to display LV windows handles (HWNDs), positions, names and some other info's. Oddly nobody ever mentioned it on the forums, maybe because its use cases are very limited. It's not so convenient to use also, because its interface is very ascetic. WinSpy++ or the analogs do the similar work a way better.
    1 point
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