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G-CODE

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G-CODE last won the day on May 29 2020

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About G-CODE

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    LabVIEW 2015
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    2007

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  1. But this isn't the issue is it? The front panel is updated long before the VI finishes executing.
  2. ... to further elaborate on merging. Note that we have used that word with respect to branches in source control and also with respect to files. As I previously mentioned, if you're careful not to edit the same files in multiple branches, when it comes time to merge a branch, it doesn't require that you merge a file. Merging branches is easy as long as it doesn't also require you to merge files.
  3. Bob, I can't help but wonder if you might be mixing up terms here. If you're talking about using code from one project in another you might be thinking about Submodules (Git) or Subrepos (Mercurial). Branching is typically done within the same project with the assumption that whatever work is done on the branch will get merged back into something considered the main or master. In LabVIEW, I suspect most of us try really hard not to modify the same file in multiple branches since merging VI's isn't as straightforward as merging text files. You might branch something to work on a feature th
  4. 1. Mercurial (with TortoiseHg), Subversion, Git (with Sourcetree) 2. I have no option but to love any or all of them because the alternative (no source control) would make my life a lot more difficult. 3. Yes and yes. It just depends on the project. I would prefer Git just so I was always using the one that everyone else in the world is using. 4. Subversion might be the simplest for you considering it sounds like you don't want to be using SCC in the first place. You mentioned wanting to use source control "within" LabVIEW and I think you can setup LabVIEW to work with SVN altho
  5. I think it's really helpful to point that out. Thinking about this.... I can't figure out if now we are trying to explain why it's expected behavior or if we are trying to justify unexpected behavior (or something in between). 🙂
  6. If it were an optimization then we should be prevented from placing breakpoints where they won't function as expected. I know breakpoints have been buggy for a long time. The fact that in 2015 I could remove the wait functions and get the execution to pause as soon as I ran the VI tells me that at least some of the quirks have been fixed over time. The fix is to place a sequence structure between the breakpoint and indicator.
  7. Every time I encounter something like this, my first thought is, "What am I doing wrong?" Is this one of those known behaviors that everyone but me knows about? See screenshot. How is it possible to update an indicator if the upstream wire has a breakpoint that hasn't paused execution?
  8. @drjdpowell, thanks for all the work you put into this really useful library. I noticed you have some timestamp conversion utilities that the SQLite library uses. I am confused by some behavior I am seeing when converting a string timestamp with a local time offset. Can you look at the attached screenshot of that function? Maybe this is expected behavior and I'm not understanding something. Thanks, Eric
  9. The two people who gave this presentation might be able to point you in the right direction.
  10. Oh, you can turn it off.... Well previously I was using the right-click plugin, so I was happy to see it appear as a feature in 2019. When it comes to software, over the years I have adjusted my attitude by telling myself to "expect everything to change all the time". That way I'm not frustrated every time I have to reteach myself something. On the upside, it's probably a good mental exercise to not allow our muscle memory to become burned in. Think of it as cross-training for the brain. 🙂
  11. Now you've got me thinking. I'm so habituated to creating typedefs, events, and registrations for every message. Maybe there's a better way...
  12. I have to be careful what I say here because I haven't explored Messenger Library, but my inclination is to think that I'm going to have to know the type at some point in time whether it be at edit time or at run time. So at what point in time would I rather know it? I just downloaded the package and flagged your YouTube videos to watch.
  13. Tell me about it! I think I've written seven of them so far and every time I create a new one I have to reference my previous modules to help me get the new one working. It's not trivial. For that reason I moved complex logic outside of DCAF to a higher level. DCAF manages I/O like scan engine, serial/modbus instruments, calculated tags. I wrapped DCAF in a subsystem that all other subsystems must use to access I/O. Since DCAF exposes I/O data through NI's CVT, I make sure not to use the CVT elsewhere throughout my application as that would bypass the protections I put in place for wri
  14. That doesn't necessarily have to be true if you're willing to dig in to specifics of existing frameworks even if you haven't spent a lot of time developing with them. For example, Antoine points out that DQMH has good scripting tools. I agree with him, even though I haven't developed a large project with it. DQMH seems like it makes it very easy to create new messages with custom data types. Those are good suggestions to add to the comparison chart! This raises the question of what a framework should be: process startup and management, dependency management, data management, interproce
  15. SMO. I'm guessing Francois will say the same thing since he wrote a large part of it. Several months ago I was comparing three common community frameworks and I had Francois chime in. I attached a screenshot of what we put together with our rankings obscured. If he's ok with me showing it, I'd love to reveal our rough rankings for the categories shown. My superficial summary of each? Actor Framework - you better love having LOTS of classes in your project and opening DO methods to figure out how the code works. JKI SMO - Use this framework and Steven Mercer will castiga
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