.NET WindowsForms Component Collection for Visual Studio 2005 2.0.1

.NET WindowsForms Component Collection for Visual Studio 2005 2.0.1

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.NET WindowsForms Component Collection for Visual Studio 2005 2.0.1 - something

Security tab. In the Security tab, my web server machine was set as a member of the Trusted Sites zone.

I removed the web server machine from Trusted Sites and restarted IE. Somewhat ironically, Integrated Authentication then started working as expected; I could access the website on the server machine without being prompted for credentials. Apparently, at least in this case, IE interpreted the machine being present in the Trusted Sites zone as meaning that the machine was located out on the Internet (not internally on the LAN).

On another test machine running Windows 2003 Server that I used as a client to test the Integrated Authentication on my internal web site, I needed to not only remove my server machine from the Trusted Sites zone, but to explicitly add the machine to the Local Intranet zone before Integrated Authentication worked properly.

For both client machines, I had also verified that in the Internet Options dialog, in the Advanced tab, the "Enable Windows Integrated Authentication" checkbox was checked. (Apparently this checkbox is not checked by default on some Windows 2000 Server machines, which can cause Integrated Authentication to not work properly.)

Bounds Test v2.0.1 Released

I've posted an update, v2.0.1, to Bounds Test, my on-screen ruler utility. Updated in this release:
  • The window Width and Height properties are now displayed in bold, and at the top of the properties list.
  • Removed the display of window X and Y properties (as they were redundant with the Left and Top properties, which are also displayed).
  • Windows XP themes/styles are now used by the application if they are supported by and enabled in the host operating system.
  • Added a right-click context menu with an "About" dialog.

BoundsTest.exe screen capture

Get it from my utilities page, or just download it directly: BoundsTest 2.0.1 (9k)

Using XP Styles in Windows Forms 2.0 controls hosted in IE

As part of my investigation for an upcoming project at work, I've done some work to determine whether and how Windows Forms controls hosted in Internet Explorer can be made to use Windows XP Styles without having to use a .manifest file on the client machine. (We make an effort to minimize or eliminate client-based requirements for our application, so that clients can simply point their copy of IE to the app and have everything "just work.")

I found that including a call to causes the control to be rendered using Visual Styles. For example, a simple Windows Forms 2.0 test control that I put together is normally rendered by IE 6 as show in the image on the left; with the call to placed in the control's constructor method, the control renders like the image on the right:

Control with XP Styles disabled
XP Styles Disabled
Control with XP Styles enabled
XP Styles Enabled
This behavior may be different from previous .NET framework versions; my boss (the team's former technical lead -- a guy who knows his stuff) reported to me that he spent a fair amount of time back when we first migrated to using Windows Forms controls hosted in IE trying to get XP Styles enabled, when we were using the 1.1 .NET framework, without success.

The behavior is also directly contrary to the Microsoft documentation of the EnableVisualStyles method, which states:

This method will have no effect for controls hosted in Internet Explorer.
This makes me nervous about depending on this behavior, since Microsoft might decide to change it as a "bug fix" to make the behavior be in line with the documentation. (However, why making a change to create a difference in behavior between Windows Forms controls hosted in IE and WinForms controls hosted elsewhere would be a desirable change, I'm not sure, so perhaps no change is likely to be made.)

I also found that if the EnableVisualStyles() method is called for any particular control in a given IE window, it affects all controls on the page. (This does make sense, given that the method being called is a member of the Application object, with the application in this case being the IE instance itself.) Even controls which were rendered to the control calling the method are affected -- in the case I tested, a control which was already rendered in the IE window prior to the control calling EnableVisualStyles() repainted itself to use the XP styles, which it wasn't using when it was initially painted.

This isn't a major concern since my company's controls will be the only Windows Forms controls in any IE window where they appear, so inadvertently affecting any 3rd-party controls which might be present on the page shouldn't be an issue. (And generally, using the functionality of IE hosting WinForms controls at all seems to be a pretty rare practice!) We will need to be careful to coordinate the change among our own various controls, though, to make sure everything looks right when using the new styles.

Update 8/18/2006: This morning, I tested the same control using Internet Explorer 7 (beta 3), and it also does display the XP styles/themes. (I did hit a snag where at first, I thought that it wasn't working in IE7; however, this was because the test machine where IE7 was installed was set to have XP styles disabled OS-wide. When I enabled XP styles in the operating system display settings, the control as displayed in the IE7 window immediately updated to use the XP styles.)

IE doesn't respect set-only properties in hosted Windows Forms controls

While working on a simple Windows Forms control to determine how Windows XP styles are supported in Windows Forms 2.0 controls hosted in Internet Explorer -- more on that later -- I found that Internet Explorer 6 doesn't respect public properties of hosted/embedded controls that define a "set" but not a "get".

I had a property like this in my test control:

public bool UseRedBackgroundColor { set { if (value == true) { this.BackColor = Color.Red; } } }

I had a param set in the object tag in my test HTML page to set the property to true, but the control didn't render with the red background:

<object id="XPTest" name="XPTest" classid="http:/webtest/XPStylesTest.dll #XPStylesTest.XPStylesTest" width="158" height="250"> <param name="UseRedBackgroundColor" value="True" /> </object>

I changed my public property to have a "get" section, and after a rebuild of the project and a reopen of IE, the control rendered with a red background as expected:

public bool UseRedBackgroundColor { get { return (this.BackColor == Color.Red); } set { if (value == true) { this.BackColor = Color.Red; } } }

So if a public property of a Windows Forms control hosted in IE isn't being activated as expected, check to make sure that a "get" section has been defined for the property.

Avoid being prompted for credentials when accessing Windows Integrated Authentication sites using Firefox

I recently authored a simple ASP.NET internal website at my office to act as a repository for proposed enhancements for an upcoming release of our product. (Visual Studio .NET 2005 made authoring the site really quick and easy, such that the small amount of dev time I needed to put in to create the site was worth the gain in usability over a solution like Excel or Access.)

Since only internal employees would be using the site, I decided to set it up to use the Windows Integrated Authentication provided by IIS 5, so users of the site would automatically be logged in using their domain credentials (rather than being prompted for a set of credentials).

IIS 5 Authentication Methods Dialog

This worked great when accessing the site in Internet Explorer. However, when using Firefox, I would get prompted by Firefox for a set of credentials when first accessing the site. Entering my domain username and password did allow me to access the site successfully.

I wanted to avoid the login prompt with Firefox, so I Googled for firefox integrated authentication prompt. This turned up a couple of good results that pointed me to the solution:

  • In the Firefox Location bar, type and press enter.
  • In the Filter bar that appears, type and press enter.
  • Under "Preference Name", double-click on Network.automatic-ntlm-auth.trusted-uris, and enter the name of the web server machine in the dialog that appears.

Now users are able to access the site without being prompted for credentials -- Firefox uses Integrated Authentication and automatically uses the user's domain credentials to log in.

IE7: Microsoft's Ctrl+Tab behavior rationale

Earlier today, Aaron Sauve from Microsoft's Internet Explorer 7 team made an interesting postto the IE Blogcovering the IE team's rationale for the various default behaviors in IE7 with respect to multiple tabs.

As of the latest IE7 beta (beta 3), the default behavior when using the Ctrl+Tab keystroke to switch to the next tab (or Ctrl+Shift+Tab to switch to the previous) tab is to define the "next tab" as the tab to the right of the current tab as the tabs are displayed along the top of the IE7 window.

An alternative behavior, available via a checkbox in the Advanced tab of IE7's Internet Options dialog, is to have the Ctrl+Tab switch to the most-recently-used tab instead of the "next" tab. This is how the Alt+Tab application-switch keystroke works in Windows: pressing Alt+Tab once switches you to the application you were using most recently (not the application to the right of the current application's button in the Taskbar).

As I've blogged previously, I feel pretty strongly that the "most recent" tab switching order should be the default behavior for Ctrl+Tab. It's more powerful than the "left to right" behavior, as it can be used to quickly toggle back and forth between any two open tabs.

The reasons that Aaron gives for the "left to right" order being the IE7 default are:

  • We value predictability over the more focused compare scenario.
  • We want to be consistent with other apps that use tabs throughout the system.
Regarding the predictability issue: Let's go ahead and assume for the moment that the "left to right" behavior is in fact more predictable. However, I would expect that the Ctrl+Tab keystroke would be used most frequently by more experienced users. Less experienced users would probably be most likely to activate a tab by clicking the desired tab with the mouse. Given that keystrokes such as Ctrl+Tab will most often be used by "power users," I would argue that the fact that the "most recent" switching order behavior taking a bit more time to "get the hang of" is a lesser concern.

Regarding the issue of being consistent with the behavior of other applications, I went ahead and briefly tested a few other Microsoft apps that I have on my system. Of the applications I tested, Microsoft Excel was the only application that has a "left to right"-like behavior on a Ctrl+Tab press, in this case to switch between open workbooks. (And even this example is questionable, as Excel displays open workbooks in multiple Taskbar buttons, not in multiple tabs.)

On the other hand, Microsoft Visual Studio 2005 provides an excellent implementation of "most recent" order switching on a Ctrl+Tab press, switching between open windows which are displayed in tabs near the top of the window. Visual Studio even provides an "Alt+Tab"-like window that appears while the operation is in progress showing all of the available open windows that can be switched to.

As I noted in my previous post, the most prominent app that I use currently that by default provides "left-to-right" Ctrl+Tab switching order is actually Firefox! Having a better Ctrl+Tab order by default could be nice differentiator for Microsoft.

Given that "most recent" Ctrl+Tab switching order provides more powerful behavior, and that it will be primarily "power users" using the Ctrl+Tab keystroke, I would encourage Microsoft to reexamine the decision of whether to have the "most recent" behavior checkbox under IE7's advanced options be enabled by default.

Bounds Test v2.0 Released

I've just posted a new version, 2.0, of my Bounds Testutility. This utility allows the size and position of on-screen elements to be gauged by positioning the transparent Bounds Test window over the object to be measured; the Bounds Test window then displays its size and position.

New in version 2.0:

  • The window border has been removed, allowing better visibility of items under the Bounds Test window, particuarly along the top edge.
  • The tic marks that appear along the right and bottom edges of the Bounds Test window are now labelled.
  • The Bounds Test window can now be repositioned (moved) by clicking anywhere in the window (except on a button or along the edges) and dragging.
  • The mouse wheel can now be scrolled to resize the window.

Max value of File Version in DLL Properties dialog

A mandate was recently handed down in my development organization at work that all .dll files included in a hotfix should be set with a distinct value in their File Version field, so that the file can easily be identified as a hotfix file when examined (on a customer server machine) in the future.

While preparing a hotfix this afternoon, I decided to take this a step further, and set the defect number as the 4th item in the version tuple (leaving the first three tuple values as the version of the product being hotfixed), instead of just selecting and choosing an arbitrary value for the 4th value.

The defect number in this case was 96375. In Visual C++ 6, in the project with the COM component I was building, I set the FILEVERSION value in the VS_VERSION_INFO section of the project's generated .rc file to 96375.

However, when I built the .dll and looked at the File Version value, it was set to 30839. I guessed that the value I used might have exceeded the maximum allowed value and either been set to a constant max value of 30839 (although that number didn't immediately have any meaning to me), or else "wrapped" after hitting the maximum value.

A Google search didn't reveal any information about a maximum value for FILEVERSION, so I did some brief experimentation. It didn't take long to determine that the field is apparently a 16-bit integer, with a maximum value of 65535. Assigned values of 65536 or greater just "wrap" back around to 0. So a value of 65537 yields 1, a value of 65538 yields 2... and my value of 96375 yielded the value of 96375 - 65536 = 30839.

I settled for assigning a value of 9999 to the 4th item in the FILEVERSION tuple, figuring that would be a suitable "red flag" for anyone inspecting the version number later. I also appended the text "HOTFIX 96375" to the FileDescription field's value, so that the defect number would still appear on the .dll file's Properties dialog.

A minor formatting nicety in Visual Studio 2005

While working in Visual Studio 2005, I noticed a cool Autoformat-like behavior provided by the IDE.

I was working in a class that had a private class constant declared that I wanted to change to have public instead of private visibility. The original code looked something like: I used the ctrl+rightArrow keyboard shortcut to select a nearby instance of the keyword , and then hit ctrl+c (Clipboard Copy), so I ended up with "public " (including the trailing space) on the clipboard.

I then double-clicked the instance of the "private" keyword that I wanted to replace to select it, and pressed ctrl+v to do the paste.

After the paste, the result was: This struck me as odd for some reason. After thinking about it briefly, I realized that I should have been left with an extra space after "public", due to the trailing space that was present on the clipboard:

However, Visual Studio recognized what I was doing, and automatically removed the extra space for me, saving me a press of the Delete key after the paste. I tried pressing ctrl+z (Undo), and Visual Studio restored the removed space; a second ctrl+z press rolled back the Paste operation.

A very minor feature, but also indicative of the great attention to detail that Microsoft has put into the Visual Studio IDE. Pretty nice!

Fix: "This file is not in the standard Zip 2.0 format" (Winzip)

Earlier today, I was attempting to copy a large VMWarevirtual machine image file to my test machine at the office. I was able to copy the compressed .zip file, about 3 GB in size, to the machine with no trouble. However, when I tried to use Winzipto decompress the file, I got an error: "skipping: [filename] this file is not in the standard Zip 2.0 format":

I had previously set up the same virtual machine image from the same .zip archive on another machine. I tried copying the uncompressed image file (about 6 GB in size) from that machine, but got another error, this time from Windows Explorer: "there is not enough free disk space".

I checked, and I did have only about 5 GB free. At this point I figured that the Winzip error might have been a symptom of the insufficient free space on the drive, with the weird error text possibly being attributable to the large size of the file.

I cleared some large files off the drive -- mostly old SQL Server databases and old Virtual PC images -- and got up to over 20 GB of free space. However, when I retried the copy operation, I still got the same error from Explorer about insufficient free disk space.

A quick Google search on that error revealed that the problem might be that if the test machine was running the old FAT32 filesystem instead of the modern NTFS system, that error message could result, as FAT32 supports file sizes only up to 4 GB. I also noticed that Winzip was reporting the uncompressed size of the virtual machine image file as 4 GB instead of the correct 6 GB, which seemed to be a symptom consistent with the .zip archive file being stored on a FAT32 drive. The test machine was indeed running FAT32 (checked by opening My Computer from the desktop, right-clicking the C drive, and selecting Properties from the context menu) and I had no reason not to upgrade it, so I went ahead and ran convert.exe to do the upgrade to NTFS.

When the upgrade to NTFS eventually finished, I once again tried to copy the uncompressed machine image across the network to the test machine, but the network itself decided not to cooperate at this point, and the transfer was progressing extremely slowly (even given the 6 GB file size). So at that point I turned my attention back to uncompressing the image from the .zip archive, figuring that it would now work since the filesystem was now NTFS and the disk had sufficient free space.

To my surprise, I continued to get the same error about "Zip 2.0" format. I also noticed that Winzip was still reporting the uncompressed VM image file size as 4 GB instead of the correct 6 GB. Earlier I had ignored the www.winzip.com/zip20.htm URL mentioned in the Winzip error message, assuming it would be similarly unhelpful to the Microsoft site links that Windows error dialogs that come up when an app crashes occasionally provide, but at this point I figured it was worth a look.

The text on the linked page isn't terribly helpful, mostly text encouraging an upgrade to Winzip 10 (which isn't a free upgrade even for registered/paying users of Winzip 9 and previous versions). However, it does mention something about a particular compression method, "bzip2", requiring Winzip 9 or later.

At this, I checked the Winzip version numbers (on the app's Help Compatibility Distributable Code

If you find yourself in need of downloads for earlier versions, you have two options:

  • If you are a current subscriber, you can download all versions that you own from your My Keys and Downloads page .
  • If you do not have a registered license for the version that you need, you may find it below in this list of select previous versions.

Please visit our Product Lifecycle page to review our support policies for prior versions.

NetAdvantage Ultimate

Starting with NetAdvantage Ultimate 2012 Volume 2, we no longer support .NET 2.0 in Windows Forms. For those still using Visual Studio 2008, you will need to use NetAdvantage for Windows Forms 2012 Volume 1 or older. You can find that here.


Starting with NetAdvantage for .NET 2007 Volume 2, we stopped releasing CLR 1.x versions of our assemblies. For those needing to try out our last release of NetAdvantage for .NET CLR 1.x, you can find that here.


Starting with NetAdvantage Ultimate 2016 Volume 2, we have retired our Silverlight controls. Here are the last versions of the product.

Trial Downloads for Silverlight 3

Starting with the first 2010 Volume 1 service release, we stopped producing "Silverlight 3" builds. Here are the last versions of our product built using "Silverlight 3" (Web Client 10.1 RTM Trial and Silverlight Data Visualization 9.2 Trial).


For customers looking to download NetAdvantage for LightSwitch the latest version can be found here:

Windows Forms Test Automation

For customers who are using previous versions of Test Automation for Windows Forms and would like to try out the Test Automation for Windows Forms product that corresponds to their version of Infragistics controls for Windows Forms, you can download past trial versions of Test Automation for Windows Forms here:

Windows Forms Test Automation for Micro Focus Archives:

Windows Forms Test Automation for IBM Archives:

If you are looking for a past trial version of TestAdvantage for Windows Forms (for HP® QuickTest® Professional software) or for a version you do not see listed here, please contact Sales & Information to request the version that you need.

WPF Test Automation

For customers who are using previous versions of Test Automation for WPF and would like to try out the Test Automation for WPF product that corresponds to their version of Infragistics controls for WPF, you can download past trial versions of Test Automation for WPF here:

WPF Test Automation for Micro Focus Archives:

Other Downloads

If you need access to some other download and cannot find it on your My Keys and Downloads page, let us know:

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toolbelt - A toolbelt of useful classes and functions to be used with python-requests

This is just a collection of utilities for python-requests, but don't really belong in requests proper. The minimum tested requests version is 2.1.0. In reality, the toolbelt should work with 2.0.1 as well, but some idiosyncracies prevent effective or sane testing on that version.On Python 3.3.0 and 3.3.1, the standard library's http module will fail when passing an instance of the MultipartEncoder. This is fixed in later minor releases of Python 3.3. Please consider upgrading to a later minor version or Python 3.4. There is absolutely nothing this library can do to work around that bug.

python-requests http toolbox


UsefulDB4O is a Base Class Libray for people working with Db4o (Open Source Object Database) on Net FrameWork. A few classes and features which help you to improve your job: - migrating RDBMS to Db4o Object Databases (include T4 Templates) - using Db4o in ASP.NET Web - more...

db4o migration t4 template toolbox visual-studio-2008

Download SVN (and GIT)

Simple utility which enables downloading Subversion (SVN) & GIT repositories. The utility is useful if you don't have SVN/GIT client, but you still want to download code from SVN & GIT repositories such as SourceForge, Google code or kernel.org. Simple stand-alone EXE utility

svn-git toolbox

Xoor Tools

Xoor Tools is an easy to use c++ tool set that includes useful functions to replace common macros, and an extensive math tool-set for 3D real-time developers. This is a work in progress, but feel free to contact me at any time with suggestions or concerns.

jared jared-thomson math microsoft toolbox toolkit


Xcore is a collection of pure Swift and Cocoa Touch classes, extensions and components for rapid and safe iOS development. It provides a vast library of customizations and extensions to get tasks done with ease and bugs free. Check out the included example project and documentation to see how. You can find the documentation here.

cocoa-touch xcore toolbox ios
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