Disable the Delphi clipboard history; originally by Attila Kovacs at https://plus.google.com/u/0/108426155215159556558/posts/6MBZuMYDTCD

[WayBack] Castalia had a Clipboard History for Delphi since a long time and since the acquisition of it around Delphi XE8, that was [Archive.is] integrated into the IDE for everyone to use as the [WayBack] “Delphi Clipboard History” Some people object to the history viewer, for instance: stability reasons security issues Even though used by a […] … Read More

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2018 ADUG Symposium

2018 Symposium Event Update The Australian Delphi Users Group are hosting the 2018 ADUG Symposium in May Perth – Wednesday 23rd May 2018 Melbourne – Friday 25th May 2018 Click here for Full Details and Registration Presentations Herman Schoenfeld – Sphere 10 Software PascalCoin – an Object Pascal based crypto currency Dave Nottage – Hard Won Battle Scars from Mobile App Development Peter Thönell – OO in Delphi From the ground up.… Continue reading ›
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Upgrade SKU Extended to April 30th

Hello Embarcadero Developer Community!  As you all may know, we made a business decision to "end of life" our Upgrade SKU's on March 31st in an effort to simplify the purchasing process.  The demand to extend this was frankly unexpectedly high.  We listened and decided to extend the Upgrade SKU availability through April 30th.  You do not have to rush and can enjoy the entire Holiday weekend.  We know that with 10.2.3 out, and FMX now part of PRO, many will rush anyway. I personally can't wait to get many, many more Cool Apps...   It is a good time to be a Delphi developer!
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Two Small RAD Studio 10.2.3 Patches

Embarcadero has releases a couple of small and focused patches for the recent RAD Studio, Delphi, and C++Builder 10.2.3 update. The first is an Android Push Notification Patch available as https://cc.embarcadero.com/item/30831. This patch resolves an issue with push notifications on Android due to missing jar files. It fixes the publicly reported issue RSP-20137. The second is fix for RAD Studio 10.2.3 RAD Server (EMS) Package Wizard Patch (and as such it is applicable only to Enterprise customers), available at https://cc.embarcadero.com/item/30832. In 10.2.2 a new RAD Server (EMS) project didn't have support for the Linux and the Win64 platforms by default. While adding it, the new wizard in 10.2.3 automatically adds the Linux target platform to both Delphi and C++Builder projects, even when not installed or not supported (C++Builder), and this causes the IDE to crash when using the wizard. In this case the readme has an incorrect reference to the issue addressed, as it lists the earlier bug resolved in 10.2.3, not the follow up problem addressed by the patch.
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Database and FireDAC Enhancements in RAD Studio 10.2.3

I already blogged about RAD Server changes and RTL fixes in the Delphi, C++ Builder and RAD Studio 10.2.3 update. Another area that has received attention is the database support in general, and FireDAC in particular. Below is a list with some of the most notable improvements, with the Quality Portal entry, if available. FireDAC Improvements FireDAC work was mostly focused at better handling of corner case scenarios, like the management of Null vs. Empty values for ftMemo fields (RSP-19938), a reduction of CPU consumption for idle applications (RSP-19881), a query OpenOrExecute method updating RowsAffected (RSP-19385), better Login Dialog scaling for HiDPI (RSP-16776). The dev team also addressed specific database issues including an issue with Oracle queries with parameters over 1000 characters long (RSP-20057), some general issues in identifying parameters (RSP-19744), issues on DirectExecute with PostreSQL (RSP-19701), a MongoDB access from a Linux Apache Module (RSP-19908), and a MySQL "Data too large for variable" exception on certain string params. A set of improvements relate with FireDAC's BatchMove architecture, including TFDBatchMoveSQLWriter support of NULL value (RSP-19746), OnWriteValue with text BLOBs (RSP-19733) and TFDBatchMoveDataSetWriter with the same data type (RSP-19732), but also RSP-19660 for dmAppendUpdate, reading CVS files on Android and iOS (RSP-19637) DataSnap Fixes Contrary to rumors, we are still actively involved in fixing issues in DataSnap and cleaning up some of the related infrastructure. This release adds the ability for a Datasnap server method on Apache to takes a TJSONObject parameter even if the method name does not start with "update", addresses memory leaks in WebModule.Response.SendResponse (RSP-20063), lack of OnError event on TDSServer (RSP-19661), C++ DataSnap wizard issues (RSP-19444), proxy server problems (RSP-18760), resolved a memory leak in TCP Datasnap server when OnCreateInstance and OnDestroyInstance event are handled and some more. ReFind Update This is a search replace tool helping in code migration, we fixed issues with {$IF CompilerVersion} claused (RSP-20025). The tools is available in our binaries and scripts are in the database section of the demos folder. Conclusion This is all for the database side of things in 10.2.3. Not a lot of feature work, but some good quality improvements, along with the feature work on RAD Server.
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WhereontheMap Honored as Embarcadero Cool App for February

If you’re a parent like I am, you understand the feeling of comfort in knowing where your children are at all times and that they are safe. Modern smartphone technologies have provided parents, spouses and others to track the whereabouts of loved ones, but our Cool App for February, WhereontheMap, has taken that capability to the next level.

WhereontheMap — based on Delphi — is a simple, intuitive Android app that helps you keep an eye on your kids or helps companies support their fleet management systems. One of the cool things the developers of this app did was to use a mix of techniques to reduce power consumption so it doesn’t drain your phone battery like so many apps that run in the background. They utilize the accelerometers sensor which uses the least amount of current to detect motion of the device, and only when it detects motion the app turns on the more accurate localization sensor.

WhereontheMap is a great example of how you can combine some of the turn-key features of Delphi to create a useful app. Click here to download the app on Google Play.

 

                             

This video shows Whereonthemap in action:

[YoutubeButton url=’https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UM0xjZ7dfeg’]

Interested in submitting for the Embarcadero’s Cool App contest? It’s open to any business or consumer application built with RAD Studio, Delphi or C++Builder. Embarcadero awards Cool App contest winners a $500 Amazon gift card and winning submissions are also highlighted on the company’s YouTube channel. For more information on the contest and a link to the submission form, click here.

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TMS RADical WEB, custom controls using HTML elements

In a previous blog, it was demonstrated how custom controls for TMS WEB Core could be created using the FNC framework and how easy it was to use FNC code that was written for VCL, FMX or LCL applications also for web applications.
In this article, we want to cover custom controls from an entirely different angle. That means custom controls that are built from a hierarchy of HTML elements. The example via which we want to explain building such custom controls is about a commonly used UI concept in web development, i.e. a login panel. This is where the user enters his username & password to authenticate. So, in this article, we’ll show the details how to make a TMS WEB Core custom UI control that represents such reusable login panel.

In terms of HTML, the login panel consists of an outer DIV element. In this DIV, we put different DIV elements to hold label text to indicate where the username HTML INPUT element is and where the password HTML input element is. Finally, there is a HTML BUTTON used to confirm the actual entry and do a login.

From a TMS WEB Core custom control perspective, this means we will create a Pascal class descending from TCustomControl and we’ll override the CreateElement virtual method. This CreateElement virtual method is what is responsible for returning the hierarchy of HTML elements representing the UI control. In this case, the code for CreateElement is:

function TLoginPanel.CreateElement: TJSElement;
var
  br: TJSElement;
begin
  Result := document.createElement('SPAN');
  FCaption := TJSHTMLElement(document.createElement('DIV'));
  FUserInput := TJSHTMLElement(document.createElement('INPUT'));
  FPasswordInput := TJSHTMLElement(document.createElement('INPUT'));
  FPasswordInput.setAttribute('type','password');
  FUserLabelSpan := TJSHTMLElement(document.createElement('DIV'));
  FPasswordLabelSpan := TJSHTMLElement(document.createElement('DIV'));
  Result.appendChild(FCaption);
  Result.appendChild(FUserLabelSpan);
  Result.appendChild(FUserInput);
  Result.appendChild(FPasswordLabelSpan);
  Result.appendChild(FPasswordInput);
  br := document.createElement('BR');
  Result.appendChild(br);
  FButton := TJSHTMLElement(document.createElement('BUTTON'));
  Result.appendChild(FButton);
  FButton.addEventListener('click', @HandleLoginClick);
end;

Here FCaption, FUserLabelSpan, FUserInput, FPasswordLabelSpan, FPasswordInput and FButton are Pascal references to the HTML elements SPAN, INPUT and BUTTON used in the control.
You can see that the HTML elements are created with document.createElement(). This is almost as if one would do this in Javascript, but via the Pascal to Javascript compiler, you can see the DOM object document can be used as Pascal object.

One more note about the CreateElement method, you can see that the purpose of the last line in the method:
FButton.addEventListener(‘click’, @HandleLoginClick);
is to attach a TLoginPanel method HandleLoginClick to the HTML element ‘onclick’ event handler.
The HandleLoginClick method is declared as

function HandleLoginClick(Event: TJSMouseEvent): Boolean; virtual;

To see how this HTML element event handler is eventually hooked up to trigger the TLoginPanel.OnLogin event, see this code snippet from the TLoginPanel class:

TLoginPanel = class(TCustomControl)
private
    FOnLogin: TNotifyEvent;
    function HandleLoginClick(Event: TJSMouseEvent): Boolean; virtual;
protected
   procedure DoLogin; virtual;
published
    property OnLogin: TNotifyEvent read FOnLogin write FOnLogin;
end;

function TLoginPanel.HandleLoginClick(Event: TJSMouseEvent): Boolean;
begin
  DoLogin;
end;
procedure TLoginPanel.DoLogin;
begin
  if Assigned(OnLogin) then
    OnLogin(Self);
end;

To interface our Pascal class with the HTML elements two more virtual method overrides are important. There is the UpdateElementVisual method and the UpdateElementData method. The purpose of the UpdateElementVisual method is to do changes to HTML element properties that affect the UI control visually. The UpdateElementData method is to do changes with respect to data contained in the HTML elements.
For this TLoginPanel control, we expose a few properties to set captions for labels in the UI control as well as the values of the HTML INPUT elements for username and password.

The properties of the TLoginPanel used for the login panel data are:

TLoginPanel = class(TCustomControl)
published
    property CaptionLabel: string read FCaptionLabel write SetCaptionLabel;
    property LoginLabel: string read FLoginLabel write FLoginLabel;
    property Password: string read GetPassword write SetPassword;
    property PasswordLabel: string read FPasswordLabel write SetPasswordLabel;
    property User: string read GetUser write SetUser;
    property UserLabel: string read FUserLabel write SetUserLabel;
end;

The UpdateElementData method is:

procedure TLoginPanel.UpdateElementData;
begin
  inherited;
  FUserLabelSpan.innerHTML := FUserLabel;
  FPasswordLabelSpan.innerHTML := FPasswordLabel;
  FButton.innerHTML := FLoginLabel;
  FCaption.innerHTML := FCaptionLabel;
  (FUserInput as TJSHTMLInputElement).value := FUser;
  (FPasswordInput as TJSHTMLInputElement).value := FPassword;
end;

To customize the look and feel of the login panel, there is a dual approach. The first and classic Pascal like approach is the basic properties are defined to set the background & border color of the panel and the padding and margin of the controls within the panel. The second approach is that the CSS class can be set for the HTML elements used and that also via CSS full customization of look and feel is possible. This leaves the choice to either stick to classical Delphi style RAD development and do all from the form designer or work with separate CSS and perhaps leave the styling to a graphic designer instead of letting the developer do everything.

The visual properties exposed for the TLoginPanel class are:

TLoginPanel = class(TCustomControl)
published
    property BorderColor: TColor read FBorderColor write SetBorderColor;
    property Color: TColor read FColor write SetColor;
    property ElementClassName: string read FElementClassName write SetElementClassName;
    property ElementCaptionClassName: string read FElementCaptionClassName write SetElementCaptionClassName;
    property ElementInputClassName: string read FElementInputClassName write SetElementInputClassName;
    property ElementButtonClassName: string read FElementButtonClassName write SetElementButtonClassName;
    property ElementLabelClassName: string read FElementLabelClassName write SetElementLabelClassName;
    property Margin: integer read FMargin write SetMargin;
    property Padding: integer read FPadding write SetPadding;
end;

The Element*ClassName properties allow to set CSS class names for the control itself (outer DIV), the SPAN elements for the labels associated with the INPUT elements and of course of also for the HTML INPUT and BUTTON elements.

The UpdateElementVisual override becomes:
procedure TLoginPanel.UpdateElementVisual;
var
  strpadding,strmargin: string;
begin
  inherited;
  if Assigned(ElementHandle) then
  begin
    strpadding := IntToStr(Padding)+'px';
    strmargin := IntToStr(Margin)+'px';
    ElementHandle.setAttribute('class',ElementClassName);
    if (ElementClassName = '') then
    begin
      ElementHandle.style.setProperty('background-Color',ColorToHTML(Color));
      ElementHandle.style.setProperty('border', 'solid 1px '+ColorToHTML(BorderColor));
      ElementHandle.style.setProperty('padding',strPadding);
    end;
    ElementHandle.style.setProperty('display','table');
    FCaption.setAttribute('class',ElementCaptionClassName);
    if (ElementCaptionClassName = '') then
    begin
      FCaption.style.setProperty('margin-top',strMargin);
      FCaption.style.setProperty('margin-bottom',strMargin);
      FCaption.style.setProperty('font-weight','bold');
    end;
    FUserInput.setAttribute('class',ElementInputClassName);
    FPasswordInput.setAttribute('class',ElementInputClassName);
    if (ElementInputClassName = '') then
    begin
      FUserInput.style.setProperty('margin-top',strMargin);
      FUserInput.style.setProperty('margin-bottom',strMargin);
      FPasswordInput.style.setProperty('margin-top',strMargin);
      FPasswordInput.style.setProperty('margin-bottom',strMargin);
    end;
    FUserInput.style.setProperty('width','100%');
    FUserInput.style.setProperty('display','table-cell');
    FPasswordInput.style.setProperty('width','100%');
    FPasswordInput.style.setProperty('display','table-cell');
    FUserLabelSpan.setAttribute('class',ElementLabelClassName);
    FPasswordLabelSpan.setAttribute('class',ElementLabelClassName);
    if (ElementLabelClassName = '') then
    begin
      FUserLabelSpan.style.setProperty('margin-top',strMargin);
      FUserLabelSpan.style.setProperty('margin-bottom',strMargin);
      FPasswordLabelSpan.style.setProperty('margin-top',strMargin);
      FPasswordLabelSpan.style.setProperty('margin-bottom',strMargin);
    end;
    FButton.setAttribute('class',ElementButtonClassName);
    if (ElementButtonClassname = '') then
    begin
      FButton.style.setProperty('margin-top',strMargin);
      FButton.style.setProperty('margin-bottom',strMargin);
    end;
    FButton.style.setProperty('float','right');
  end;
end;

Notice how the properties are set when no CSS class is specified for HTML elements or otherwise the look and feel will be determined by the CSS.

The result becomes:

This is the basic look and feel without CSS.

Now, let’s bring bootstrap CSS and some custom CSS in the game and see the new look and feel.

Bootstrap is introduced with adding

<link rel=”stylesheet” href=”https://maxcdn.bootstrapcdn.com/bootstrap/3.3.7/css/bootstrap.min.css”>

to the project HTML file and in addition we add CSS in the project HTML file <STYLE> section to control the LoginPanel look & feel:

<style>
    .labelcenter {
      text-align: center;
    }
    .loginpanel {
      padding: 15px;
    }
    .loginpanelelement {
      margin-top: 2px;
      margin-bottom: 2px;
    }
</style>

Now the appearance of the panel becomes:

We have only scratched the surface here of the many possibilities to enrich the TMS WEB Core framework with custom UI controls but we hope we have generated interest and enthusiasm.

Get started today: Technical previews of TMS WEB Core, TMS FNC UI web-enabled controls, web-enabled TMS XData, the first parts under the TMS RADical WEB umbrella are exclusively available now for all active TMS-ALL-ACCESS customers.

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Speaking in London About Delphi Tokyo on Thursday, March 15th

Next week I'll be presenting at an event in London organized by our partner Grey Matter. You can find more information and the link to sign up on http://www.greymatter.com/corporate/events/to-delphinity-and-beyond-free-delphi-workshop/  Titled "To Delphinity and Beyond" the event is focused on a general update of where the product is today and where it is heading in the near future. There will be specific focus on what's new in the latest Delphi (including the coming version 10.2.3) a long session focused on Windows 10 support and VCL applications modernization, but also Linux, mobile, parallel library, RAD Server, and more. I'll be around for most of the day, even before and after the event, so feel free to join and have an extra chat, but also ping me over email to reserve some time up front. See you soon.
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TMS RADical WEB, technology preview update

We’ve been overwhelmed by the enthusiasm of many users about the news of TMS WEB Core and also the many reactions, feedback, comments of users who immediately got their hands wet with the technology preview.

From all feedback received combined with our internal planning, we’re pleased to inform that there is now a technology preview update available that brings not only many small improvements but also some exciting new features!

The highlight of the technology preview update is the introduction of the jQWidgets jQxGrid UI control. This control can now be easily used from your Pascal code from a TMS WEB Core application. jQxGrid is a high performance jQuery grid with paging, sorting, grouping, editing & filtering capabilities. It also features different column types.

If you get TMS WEB Core 0.9.2 you can start playing with the new grid right-away or you can explore the grid via the online demo.

Second new big feature is that now data-modules, i.e. the TWebDataModule, are also available. The same easy-to-use centralized place for databinding & business logic that we are used to in Delphi VCL or FMX applications is now also available in TMS WEB Core applications.

Also new is a Twitter feed display component. Showing your personal or company Twitter feed integrated in your web application is now as easy as dropping a component and setting your feed name.

We’ve also made it easier to use cookies and query parameters directly from your Pascal code. Getting or settings cookie values is now very easy. You can use code like:

Cookies.Add(‘CompanyNameCookie’,’tmssoftware’, Now + 5000);
Cookies.Add(‘UserNameCookie’,’Bruno Fierens’, Now + 5000);
Cookies.SetCookies;

And there is more!
The IDE integration was also improved with built-in automatic listing of CSS style classnames or HTML element IDs, so you can pick directly from the Object Inspector what CSS style from your HTML template you want to assign to a control or to what HTML element you want to link a control.

Other than this there are numerous smaller improvements in aligning, splitter, Google Maps geolocation, Google maps route display, …

We’ll keep you posted with more updates as we continue to execute the planning and we look forward to hear all your feedback!

Get started today: Technical previews of TMS WEB Core, TMS FNC UI web-enabled controls, web-enabled TMS XData, the first parts under the TMS RADical WEB umbrella are exclusively available now for all active TMS-ALL-ACCESS customers.

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Packet Sender is a good tool when debugging protocols: free utility to send & receive network packets. TCP, UDP, SSL

It was fitting to bump into [WayBack] Packet Sender is a good tool when debugging protocols…” Written by Dan Nagle… – Lars Fosdal – Google+ on the day presenting [WayBack] Conferences/Network-Protocol-Security.rst at master · jpluimers/Conferences · GitHub It also means that libssh2-delphi is getting a bit more love soon and will move to github as well after a conversion from mercurial. Some of the things I learned or got confirmed teaching the session (I love learning by teaching): If you manage many domains, which might be troublesome to the default “certbot client”, so you might want to look into different [WayBack] ACME Client Implementations – Let’s Encrypt – Free SSL/TLS Certificates Automate the heck out of your job and new work finds you There is great integration for [WayBack] Bot Users | Slack which can hugely help you in status monitoring Here is some more info: Blurb: “[a] free utility to send & receive network packets. TCP, UDP, SSL.” [WayBack] Packet Sender – Free utility to for sending / receiving of network packets. TCP, UDP, SSL. [WayBack] The latest Tweets from Dan Nagle (@NagleCode). Principal SW Engineer @HARMAN_Pro. Speaker. Author packetsender.com, paydowncalc.com, cryptoknife.com, github.com/dannagle . Huntsville, AL, [WayBack] Packet Sender – Send / Receive TCP / UDP – Android Apps on Google Play [WayBack] dannagle (Dan Nagle) · GitHub dannagle has 23 repositories available. Follow their code on GitHub. –jeroen Tweets by NagleCode    
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TMS RADical WEB, developing custom controls

In November 2016, I created a presentation for Embarcadero CodeRage about creating FNC custom controls. You can find this presentation including its source code here:
https://community.embarcadero.com/blogs/entry/developing-user-interface-controls-for-both-vcl-and-fmx-with-bruno-fierens
Unless you have been living under a rock the past 2 weeks, you have most certainly seen we have recently introduced the technology preview of TMS WEB Core and with that also the news that the TMS FNC framework is now also web-enabled. So, I thought it was a good moment to revisit this November 2016 CodeRage presentation and see how applicable it still is for creating custom TMS FNC UI controls, but this time for using this in the web!
The good news is that this took me less than 10 minutes to get the original custom TMS FNC UI control I created for VCL, FMX and LCL now also working for the web.

So, what did I have to do?

I started from the unit VCL.TMSFNCFancyTrackbar that contained the source code for the VCL variant of the FNC Fancy trackbar control. I renamed this file VCL.TMSFNCFancyTrackbar to WEBLib.TMSFNCFancyTrackBar.pas as WEBLIB is the prefix for the namespace for the web variant of the FNC controls. Further, for this small test, I manually renamed the unit references in the uses list in WEBLib.TMSFNCFancyTrackBar.pas.

  VCL.Controls,
  VCL.TMSFNCCustomControl,
  VCL.TMSFNCGraphics,
  VCL.TMSFNCTypes,
  VCL.TMSFNCGraphicsTypes;

to

  WEBLib.Controls,
  WEBLib.TMSFNCCustomControl,
  WEBLib.TMSFNCGraphics,
  WEBLib.TMSFNCTypes,
  WEBLib.TMSFNCGraphicsTypes;

I did not touch any other part of the code. Next, I copied the code to instantiate this custom control TTMSFNCFancyTrackBar from the test project to the TMS WEB Core test project:

begin
  tb := TTMSFNCFancyTrackBar.Create(Self);
  tb.Parent := Self;
  tb.Width := 600;
  tb.Height := 200;
  tb.Slider.LoadFromFile('slider.png');
  tb.Thumb.LoadFromFile('thumb.png');
end;

As I knew my app was going to need a PNG file for the trackbar background and the trackbar thumb, I copied the PNG files to the folder where the web application is deployed and from where its files are being served to the browser. 5 minutes later, the web application was running and resulted in:

So, a kind of half working trackbar. The tickmarks are displayed and the position value as well but my trackbar background and trackbar thumb were missing.
Then it dawned on me that the most likely reason of the issue was that my custom control didn’t have OnChange handlers for the TTMSFNCBitmap classes that were used as class properties to hold the trackbar background and thumb. When using the code in a native client application, the loading of the images from file is instant and thus, when the native app starts, the images are loaded and being used immediately to paint the control. So, I had never noticed this before.
In the web this is different. Under the hood, we have implemented TMSFNCBitmap.LoadFromFile() via asynchronous loading of the image file via an XMLHttpRequest() object. This means there is no instant synchronous loading and therefore it means that I need to signal the custom control to refresh itself when the images are loaded. This is achieved by assigning an event handler to the TTMSFNCBitmap.OnChange event and from there, Invalidate the control.

TTMSFNCFancyTrackBar = class(TTMSFNCCustomControl)
…
protected
    procedure ImageChanged(Sender: TObject);
…
end;

procedure TTMSFNCFancyTrackBar.ImageChanged(Sender: TObject);
begin
  Invalidate;
end;

constructor TTMSFNCFancyTrackBar.Create(AOwner: TComponent);
begin
  inherited;
  FThumb := TTMSFNCBitmap.Create;
  FSlider := TTMSFNCBitmap.Create;
  FThumb.OnChange := ImageChanged;
  FSlider.OnChange := ImageChanged;
  …
end;

With this inplace, the TTMSFNCFancyTrackbar custom control looks 100% identical to the native versions created earlier for VCL, FMX and LCL applications:

and yes, also the interaction with keyboard and mouse work fine.

If you already embarked on creating custom FNC controls, this means there is excellent news. With little or no effort, you will be able to use these custom FNC UI controls also in your web applications created with TMS WEB Core!
The full source code of the web version of the TTMSFNCFancyTrackbar can be downloaded here but you can as well easily play with it directly from your browser in this demo app: http://www.tmssoftware.biz/tmsweb/demos/tmsweb_customcontrol/

Well, this is just one approach for creating custom UI controls for TMS WEB Core. This approach offers you to create controls pretty much with the same UI control model as you could from Delphi 1. In another upcoming blog article, we’ll present an entirely different way for creating custom UI controls where the control will be fully built-up from HTML elements!

Get started today: Technical previews of TMS WEB Core, TMS FNC UI web-enabled controls, web-enabled TMS XData, the first parts under the TMS RADical WEB umbrella are exclusively available now for all active TMS-ALL-ACCESS customers.

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DelphiMVCFramework 3.0.0-hydrogen is out!

  Yes! After 18 months of development, more than 10 contributors (with a special thanks to Ezequiel Juliano Müller) and more than 500 commits, DelphiMVCFramework 3.0.0-hydrogen is finally out! It is a big releases with a lot of changes, refactorings and new features. All the 2.x users are strongly encouraged to migrate to this version. The … Read moreRead More

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