print barcode in crystal report c# Figure 4-9. The console output window of Visual Studio 2005 in VB.NET

Generating QR in VB.NET Figure 4-9. The console output window of Visual Studio 2005

Figure 4-9. The console output window of Visual Studio 2005
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Note When working with Visual Studio 2005, the first console application launched for debugging in your
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solution is started in the console window. Any further console applications launched afterwards will be started in their own console window as usual.
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In the following code snippet, you can see the server s configuration. The configuration is not much different from usual .NET Remoting configurations. < xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" > <configuration> <system.runtime.remoting> <application name="MyServer"> <service> <wellknown type="RemotingServer.MyRemoteObject, RemotingServer" objectUri="MyObject.rem" mode="SingleCall" /> </service> <channels> <channel ref="ipc" portName="MyIpcChannel" /> </channels>
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CHAPTER 4 CONFIGURATION AND DEPLOYMENT
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</application> </system.runtime.remoting> </configuration> There is just one thing to note: instead of configuring a port number for an IPC channel, it gets a unique name. This name identifies the IPC port (that said, each named pipe port needs its own unique name) and is used by the client to connect to the server as you will see in the client s implementation in Listing 4-8.3 Therefore, the name must be unique at the machine level to avoid conflicts between your application and other applications running on the same machine. In the client application, the IPC channel is manually configured in the source code. Listing 4-8 shows the client s implementation. Listing 4-8. The .NET 2.0 Client Implementation using using using using using using using System; System.Collections.Generic; System.Runtime.Remoting; System.Runtime.Remoting.Channels; System.Runtime.Remoting.Channels.Ipc; System.Runtime.Remoting.Activation; System.Text;
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using RemotedType; namespace RemotingClient { class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { try { System.Console.WriteLine("Configuring channel..."); IpcClientChannel clientChannel = new IpcClientChannel(); ChannelServices.RegisterChannel(clientChannel); System.Console.WriteLine("Configuring remote object..."); IRemotedType TheObject = (IRemotedType)Activator.GetObject( typeof(RemotedType.IRemotedType), "ipc://MyIpcChannel/MyObject.rem"); System.Console.WriteLine("Please enter data, 'exit' quits the program!"); string input = string.Empty;
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3. If you end the pipe s name with "$", other users have to know the exact name and cannot search for it.
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CHAPTER 4 CONFIGURATION AND DEPLOYMENT
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do { System.Console.Write(">> Enter text: "); input = System.Console.ReadLine(); if (string.Compare(input, "exit", true) != 0) { System.Console.Write(">> Enter number: "); int c = Int32.Parse(System.Console.ReadLine()); TheObject.DoCall(input, 2); } } while (string.Compare(input, "exit", true) != 0); } catch (Exception ex) { System.Console.WriteLine("Exception: " + ex.Message); System.Console.ReadLine(); } } } } First of all, the client creates a client channel and registers it through the ChannelServices. Afterwards it connects to the server using Activator.GetObject(). Instead of using the tcp or http protocol prefix in the URL, it uses ipc. You don t need to specify a machine name in the URL because communication happens on the local machine. The first part of the URL is the name of the IPC port as it has been specified in the server s configuration. The second part is the object URI as usual for remoting objects. Basically that s it. The most important difference between the IPC channel and the other channels is that you have to specify a unique name for the channel as well as the type of URL used for connecting to the channel. In Figures 4-10 and 4-11 you can see the client and server in action.
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Figure 4-10. The client application in action
CHAPTER 4 CONFIGURATION AND DEPLOYMENT
Figure 4-11. The server application in action
Deployment
In contrast to some other frameworks (Java RMI, J2EE EJB, COM+, and so on), .NET Remoting allows you to choose quite freely how you want to deploy your server application. You can publish the objects in any kind of managed application console, Windows Forms, and Windows services or host them in IIS.
Console Applications
Deploying servers as .NET console applications is the easiest way to get started; every example up to this point has been designed to run from the console. The features are easily observable: instant debug output and starting, stopping, and debugging is possible using the IDE. Production applications nevertheless have different demands: when using console applications, you need to start the program after logging on to a Windows session. Other possible requirements such as logging, authentication, and encryption are hard to implement using this kind of host.
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