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TrcDeadlocks-[UserName].log
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[ClassName]Comp.log [ClassName]prco.log [MethodName]Comp.log [MethodName]prco.log [NodeName]exp.log [NodeName]imp.log
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Note Compilation and AOT export and import log files are by default placed in the operating system default
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path for your documents (e.g., C:\Documents and Settings\[UserName]\My Documents in Windows XP). We suggest that you specify an alternative in the client configuration. For these logs to be generated, compile logging needs to be activated by checking the AOT Log check box on the Compiler Setup tab page in the user options.
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Note Enabling compilation logging generates a file per class and one per method in each class compiled.
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It can result in a lot of files being generated, so consider compiling only the files that you need as opposed to recompiling the whole system. Unfortunately, the compile output window is not a lot of use if you compile a large group of classes its buffer is small and the compile results will scroll off the buffer of the compile window, which is by default 1,000 lines but can be changed in the Development tab page s Message Limit control or the User Options form. The same idea applies to imports and exports. They output any errors that occur to the Axapta info log where you can see them. Printing them to file is useful only if you need to keep the log.
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This is the most comprehensive description of files in the Axapta system that exists, so you now know at least as much about them as the most seasoned developers. Keep this section handy until you know them off the top of your head.
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CHAPTER 17 ARCHITECTURE
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Application Layers
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The Axapta application component consists of metadata definitions for objects like forms and reports, and code written in the X++ language. All of these exist technically in the same flat name space. However, Axapta implements a layering system that provides a hierarchy of levels in the application source code where definitions and code in the higher levels supersede definitions and code in the lower levels. The best way to visualize this is as an inheritance hierarchy. When you log in to Axapta, you work in the layer specified by your login parameters and you can customize any object that exists in the layers below your work layer. When you save your changes to an objects definition or code and save it, Axapta actually creates a new object definition with a new ID and saves it in your working layer, where it overrides the underlying definition.
Note What Axapta actually saves when you customize an object is a delta the changes you have made
in your working layer and the rest is inherited from the layers below.
At runtime, Axapta walks through its application layers, top-down from USR to SYS until it finds the first definition of the object it s looking for. If, for example, a user has customized the Sales Order form while working in the USR layer, then Axapta will have two definitions of the Sales Order form, one in the SYS layer and one in the USR layer, each with a unique ID. When you try to run the sales form, Axapta determines from its ID that your custom definition is in a higher layer than the standard Sales Order form and uses it instead of the standard definition in the SYS layer.
Note Table 17-5 lists ID ranges for each application layer. Because Axapta object definitions and code
exist in a flat name space, Axapta assigns an ID number to every object definition it creates. At execution, it can determine the layer a specific object belongs to from its ID range.
Because any changes you make to the system exist only in the layer you are working on and do not change the definitions in the layers below, if you regret any customization you have made, simply delete it the definition from the lower layers will return. Of course, if you customize an object s definition that exists in your working layer and you delete it, you have deleted not only your changes but the original definition, too.
Note If you delete your custom definition of the sales order from, then the next time you run the form, the
first definition of the form it finds will be in the SYS layer (the standard form) and that s the one that it will use.
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