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    • By Billy_G
      Hello, I wrote a LabVIEW program to communicate with a hardware sensor using vendor-provided LLB and a DLL files. The program runs fine on my workstation both from LabVIEW IDE and from a compiled executable. The problem starts when I copy the entire executable folder to a target host without a LabVIEW IDE (only with a runtime engine). The application opens with a broken Run arrow and a "missing external function" error message appears for every function call I made to the DLL (see attached).
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      Vendor documentation only asks to put the two files in the same folder. From programmer's manual: " The driver was written in LabWindows/CVI, version 4.0.1 and is contained in a dynamic link library which can be linked with a variety of programming languages." There is no vendor-provided support.
      One way I actually got rid of the error message was by editing every Call Library Function Node in every VI in the LLB to use relative path to DLL together with the Application Directory VI. However, I feel that there has got to be a better way to compile than by editing a vendor-provided library, especially since it works as-is on some computers. Can anyone suggest what it is?
      Thank you for your time!
       

    • By bartek618
      I know how to run .Net executable by MainWindow() constructor but I have some resources defined in App.xaml and MainWindow() doesn't run without them. How to run application starting with App() constructor? Also I need to pass some parameters into MainWindow().
    • By torekp
      DLL functions or shared variables?  Or something else?
      I have a Labview 2014-64 executable (or I can build a DLL) that runs one piece of equipment, the X-ray.  The other engineer has a large CVI Labwindows 2015 + MS Visual Studio 2012 (C++) executable that runs everything else.  I want the Labview code to be a slave of the CVI code, accepting commands to turn X-ray On or Off, reporting failures, and the like.  Translating the X-ray code into C++ would be possible in principle, but not fun.
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      Your advice would be appreciated.
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    • By William Hofmeister
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    • By LogMAN
      So this just happened to me and I'm quite confused by it. As it turns out, the .NET Constructor Node not only provides terminals for error in, error out and the reference, but actually two more "hidden" terminals:

      Notice: I left the error terminals untouched and none of the wires are connected (try it yourself). This never occurred to me. Only now, while hunting a null reference exception I found the constructor node looked "off", like this:

      The strange part is that the terminal doesn't actually carry the reference (which is why I receive the null exception). It only specifies the type. The upper left terminal is a void type input, so the wire is always broken.
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      Any fancy things we can do with this?
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