The classes implement a basic web spider (also called “web robot” or “web crawler“) to grab web pages (including resources like images and CSS), download them locally and adjust any resource hyperlinks to point to the locally downloaded resources. The classes allow for synchronous as well as asynchronous download of the web pages. To parse a document it is using the SGMLReader DLL.
Via: A Web Spider Library in C# – The Code Project – ASP.NET
Expression Blend 2 September Preview
Welcome to the Flickr.Net API Libraries new home on CodePlex.
The Flickr.Net API is a .Net Library for accessing the Flickr API. Written entirely in C# it can be accessed from with any .Net language in .Net Framework 1.1, .Net Framework 2.0, .Net Compact Framework 2.0 and Mono.
FlickrNet API Library – Home
This article shows a simple way to make a Zip/UnZip software using SharpZipLib.
SharpZipLib is a very nice OpenSource library. It’s a Zip, GZip, Tar and BZip2 library written entirely in C# for the .NET platform. http://www.icsharpcode.net/OpenSource/SharpZipLib/Default.aspx
Make a Zip/UnZip software using SharpZipLib – The Code Project – C# Programming
I used a
MediaElement some time ago in one my 1st WPF articles, and thought it may be time to re-visit it and make a simple video player control. That is what this article is all about really. Theres nothing ground breaking here, as Josh Smith is the one to watch for amazing WPF tricks, hes crazy man believe you me he know whats what in WPF. I am a mere underling, showing simpler subjects to beginners of WPF. So thats what we going to do, build a simple media player control that will have the following features
- Play videos
- Control media playback (pause / stop / play)
- Control media volume
- Control media position
- Scale media
- Rate each media item
A simple WPF media player with media item list – The Code Project – Windows Presentation Foundation
This article shows how to create text annotations over an image, in a WPF application. The technique involves rendering a custom control in the adorner layer of an
Image element, allowing for in-place editing of annotations. The classes used in the demo application can be easily and freely used in other applications to achieve the same functionality.
When you read the newspaper and scribble a thought on the page, you are creating an annotation. The term “annotation” refers to a note which describes or explains part of another document. The Windows Presentation Foundation has built-in support for document annotations, as described here. It does not, however, provide out-of-the-box support for annotating images.
A while back I wrote a blog post about how to annotate an
Image element which happens to reside in a
Viewbox. This article takes that idea and generalizes it so that any
Image can be annotated, not just one contained within a
Viewbox. Another improvement seen in this article’s demo application is that the annotations are created “in-place”, as opposed to typing the annotation text in a
TextBox somewhere else in the user interface.
Annotating an Image in WPF – The Code Project – Windows Presentation Foundation