.NET Tutorials, Forums, Interview Questions And Answers
Welcome :Guest
Sign In
Register
 
Win Surprise Gifts!!!
Congratulations!!!


Post New Web Links

Tablet PC: Achieve the Illusion of Handwriting on Paper When Using the Managed INK API

Posted By:      Posted Date: August 21, 2010    Points: 0   Category :ASP.Net
 

Creating the illusion of a pen writing on paper is no easy software task. Fortunately, the .NET Framework hosts Tablet PC extensions, which lets you create ink-aware applications for the Tablet PC. This API allows applications to draw strokes on the screen and perform a variety of tasks including document markup, storage, and transmission.This article shows you how to handle a couple of inking events as used in the InkClipboard sample. Later, it discusses how to avoid common pitfalls including too frequent redrawing, which causes the ink flow to lag behind the pen movements, diminishing the illusion of ink on paper.

Carlos C. Tapang

MSDN Magazine October 2003




View Complete Post


More Related Resource Links

Set Custom Paper size in C#.net 3.5

  

Dear All,


I have to set custom paper size 6X8 inches

plz tell sugest me code how to do it.

in C#.net 3.5

i m using Asp.net 3.5 Crystal report

i have to do it programiticlly


Regards,

Rakesh


Managed Extensibility Framework: Building Composable Apps in .NET 4 with the Managed Extensibility F

  

Glenn Block explains how the Managed Extensibility Framework, a new library coming in .NET Framework 4.0, tackles the longstanding issue of building applications and components that can be reused and extended by others. Learn how to build apps that can use new functionality introduced by developers, framework authors and third-party extenders.

Glenn Block

MSDN Magazine February 2010


SOA Simplified: Service Virtualization With The Managed Services Engine

  

By using Managed Services Engine service virtualization technology, you can begin participating in the cloud by simply configuring virtual service endpoints and operations that integrate with the .NET Service Bus.

Aaron Skonnard

MSDN Magazine May 2009


CLR Inside Out: Best Practices For Managed And Native Code Interoperability

  

There are many factors to consider when building your app with both managed and native code. Find out how to employ interop and how to choose the interop that's right for you.

Jesse Kaplan

MSDN Magazine January 2009


Going Places: Ink-Enabled Apps For Tablet PC

  

We show you how to create ink-enabled apps quickly with the Tablet PC SDK and the InkEdit and InkPicture ActiveX controls.

Gus Class

MSDN Magazine October 2008


ADO.NET: Achieve Flexible Data Modeling with the Entity Framework

  

Here the author answers questions regarding the Entity Framework and provides an understanding of how and why it was developed.

Elisa Flasko

MSDN Magazine July 2008


CLR Inside Out: Marshaling between Managed and Unmanaged Code

  

Marshaling is an important part of .NET interop. It allows you to call into unmanaged code from managed code. This column will help you get started.

Yi Zhang and Xiaoying Guo

MSDN Magazine January 2008


Parallel Performance: Optimize Managed Code For Multi-Core Machines

  

While multi-core processors have become increasingly common, most applications still fail to take advantage of multiple cores. Here's an overview of creating multithreaded applications that benefit from these new processors.

Daan Leijen and Judd Hall

MSDN Magazine October 2007


Vista and Office: View Data Your Way With Our Managed Preview Handler Framework

  

Stephen Toub shows you how to write your own Preview handlers for Windows Vista and Outlook 2007.

Stephen Toub

MSDN Magazine January 2007


Debug Leaky Apps: Identify And Prevent Memory Leaks In Managed Code

  

When is the .NET Garbage Collector unable to reclaim memory? The answer might surprise you. Stay tuned.

James Kovacs

MSDN Magazine January 2007


Smart Storage: Protect Your Data Via Managed Code And The Windows Vista Smart Card APIs

  

Smart cards are a compelling alternative to the reliance on passwords, which are the weakest link in authentication systems. Get the Windows smart card programming basics here.

Dan Griffin

MSDN Magazine November 2006


C++ at Work: Managed Code in Visual Studio 2005

  

Many of you are no doubt in the process of upgrading to Visual Studio® 2005, so I thought now would be a good time to relate some of my own experiences with the new compiler. What took me so long? Hey, I'm a retro kind of guy! Better late than never!.

Paul DiLascia

MSDN Magazine June 2006


Bug Bash: Let The CLR Find Bugs For You With Managed Debugging Assistants

  

Managed Debugging Assistants are new to the .NET Framework 2.0 and help you to discover serious bugs quickly. Learn how to harness their power.

Stephen Toub

MSDN Magazine May 2006


Managed Spy: Deliver The Power Of Spy++ To Windows Forms With Our New Tool

  

Spy++ displays Win32 information such as window classes, styles, and messages. Now you can get that same functionality for managed code using our ManagedSpy. Get it here.

Benjamin Wulfe

MSDN Magazine April 2006


XPS Documents: A First Look at APIs For Creating XML Paper Specification Documents

  

Windows Vista includes improved document technology called the XML Paper Specification that is designed to provide users with a consistent document appearance regardless of where and how the document is viewed, solving the age-old problem of document portability and display consistency. Here Bob Watson explains.

Bob Watson

MSDN Magazine January 2006


Categories: 
ASP.NetWindows Application  .NET Framework  C#  VB.Net  ADO.Net  
Sql Server  SharePoint  Silverlight  Others  All   

Hall of Fame    Twitter   Terms of Service    Privacy Policy    Contact Us    Archives   Tell A Friend