Tag Info

Hot answers tagged

2

Use the Data tab and import directly from the SQL Server. This will maintain the field types as you import and refresh the data.


2

Here's a script that should work in PowerShell, but I haven't done testing yet. This assumes your Data folder is in the root of C:. Get-ChildItem C:\Data\*\* | Where-Object {$_.Name -eq 'folder.jpg'} | ForEach-Object { $CurrentFolder = $_.Directory if ((Test-Path "$CurrentFolder\show.jpg") -eq $false) {Copy-Item $_ "$CurrentFolder\show.jpg"} ...


2

In short, you cannot. Bash doesn't have such a feature; it won't talk X11 unless its developers take the time to implement it. (And then, the clipboard would be much more suitable than the primary selection...) If you want to take a shot, start at lib/readline/kill.c; it would be useful as readline is used by several dozen other programs as well. ...


1

Probably not what you are asking for, but you can use xsel to put some contents into the clipboard from the command line. For example: echo "Hello world" | xsel -i


1

Maybe I don't fully understand the question. Does the following work? use File::Copy; sleep 10 until -e $source; copy($source, $target);


1

Short answer, depends what version you have. There is an easy way to check. The three most common types of licence for Microsoft Office are designated FPP, OEM and MLK. FPP or Full Packaged Product covers the boxed, retail version. OEM or Original Equipment Manufacturer is for licensed pre-installed software, bundled by system builders. Lastly there is MLK ...


1

No. Copy is a writer executable function. I think is is an herederity behavior from MS-DOS. For example, you could write your own file without using any editor as EDIT. For eg, to create a file: copy:con myfile.txt Hello world! This is other line ^Z In the above example, ^Z is the sign for "CONTROL+Z" that means: "END OF FILE". Now, for your question, ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible