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Timofey Shooters
Timofey Shooters

Delphi Examples Collection Full Source Code



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Delphi Examples Collection Full Source Code



Collection of most wanted Delphi examples with full source code and animated tutorials as a standalone application. Best examples in one file.Everything you need to know to start making your own applications in no time. Examples include: Database application example, Custom reports, animating windows, dealing with sound, mysql server and more.


Del123 Collection of Delphi examples includes all of the Delphi examples on Del123website. Full source code and project files on purchase.Database examples and applications, Rave reports examples, essential Win32 examples, OpenGL and more. Full source code on purchase.Straight to the point Delphi examples without any third party components. Developers license to use our samples in your projects.


Delphi includes a code editor, a visual designer, an integrated debugger, a source code control component, and support for third-party plugins. The code editor features Code Insight (code completion), Error Insight (real-time error-checking), and refactoring. The visual forms designer has the option of using either the Visual Component Library (VCL) for pure Windows development or the FireMonkey (FMX) framework for cross-platform development. Database support is a key feature and is provided by FireDAC (Database Access Components). Delphi is known for its fast compilation speed, native code, and developer productivity.[citation needed]


Delphi includes an integrated IDE. The Delphi products all ship with a run-time library (RTL) and a Visual Component Library (VCL), including most of its source code. Third-party components (sometimes with full source code) and tools to enhance the IDE or for other Delphi related development tasks are available, some free of charge. The IDE includes a GUI for localization and translation of created programs that may be deployed to a translator; there are also third-party tools with more features for this purpose. The VCL framework maintains a high level of source compatibility between versions, which simplifies updating existing source code to a newer Delphi version. Third-party libraries typically need updates from the vendor but, if source code is supplied, recompilation with the newer version may be sufficient. The VCL was an early adopter of dependency injection or inversion of control; it uses a re-usable component model, extensible by the developer. With class helpers new functionality can be introduced to core RTL and VCL classes without changing the original source code of the RTL or VCL.


The Delphi IDEs since Delphi 2005 increasingly support refactoring features such as method extraction and the possibility to create UML models from the source code or to modify the source through changes made in the model.


Delphi and its C++ counterpart, C++Builder, are interoperable. They share many core components, notably the IDE, the VCL and FMX frameworks, and much of the runtime library. In addition, they can be used jointly in a project. For example, C++Builder 6 and later can combine source code from Delphi and C++ in one project, while packages compiled with C++Builder can be used from within Delphi. In 2007, the products were released jointly as RAD Studio, a shared host for Delphi and C++Builder, which can be purchased with either or both.Starting with Rio, there is also interoperability with Python.


The SDK provides the API (Application Programming Interface) source units, documents and source code examples that allow you to develop your own software extension easily. They are built and compiled as DLLs (Dynamic Link Libraries) using Embarcadero Delphi, Microsoft C# or C++.


The examples folders in the SDK installation contain a number of different types of example projects, with full source code. The projects use PCB and Schematic APIs to enhance the functionality of PCB and Schematic Editors respectively. There are also standalone (not tied to an Editor) software project examples. You can find the Delphi, C++ and C# examples code in their respective SDK[nn]\*language*\Examples\folder, where [nn] represents the Altium SDK version number.


Just about all the public structures and functions in the Image32 library are listed below. As stated in Quick Start, the key element in this library is the TImage32 class which is required for all image rendering operations. The Img32 unit contains TImage32, so this unit must be added to the 'uses' clause to access the library. While the Img32 unit contains the core of the Image32 library, several of the following units will also very likely be needed: Img32.Fmt.BMP, Img32.Fmt.PNG, Img32.Fmt.SVG and Img32.Fmt.JPG to access image files (or Img32.FMX in multi-device applications); Img32.Draw and Img32.Vector for line and polygon drawing; and Img32.Text for text rendering. The remaining units, including Img32.Extra, Img32.Layers and Img32.Transform may be needed less frequently. The Image32 ZIP package also contains an Examples folder with source code for a number of example applications. These demonstrate some more complex features of the Image32 library. The library's source code can be downloaded from GitHub.


Delphi is a general-purpose programming language and a software product that uses the Delphi dialect of the Object Pascal programming language and provides an integrated development environment (IDE) for rapid application development of desktop, mobile, web, and console software, currently developed and maintained by Embarcadero Technologies. Delphi's compilers generate native code for Microsoft Windows, macOS, iOS, Android and Linux (x64). Delphi includes a code editor, a visual designer, an integrated debugger, a source code control component, and support for third-party plugins. The code editor features Code Insight (code completion), Error Insight (real-time error-checking), and refactoring. The visual forms designer has the option of using either the Visual Component Library (VCL) for pure Windows development or the FireMonkey (FMX) framework for cross-platform development. Database support is a key feature and is provided by FireDAC (Database Access Components). Delphi is known for its fast compilation speed, native code, and developer productivity. Delphi was originally developed by Borland as a rapid application development tool for Windows as the successor of Turbo Pascal. Delphi added full object-oriented programming to the existing language, and the language has grown to support generics, anonymous methods, closures, and native Component Object Model (COM) support. Delphi and its C++ counterpart, C++Builder, are interoperable and jointly sold under the name RAD Studio. There are Professional, Enterprise, and Architect editions, with the higher editions having more features at a higher price. There is also a free-of-charge Community edition, with most of the features of Professional, but restricted to users and companies with low revenue.


Delphi and its C++ counterpart, C++Builder, are interoperable. They share many core components, notably the IDE, the VCL and FMX frameworks, and much of the runtime library. In addition, they can be used jointly in a project. For example, C++Builder 6 and later can combine source code from Delphi and C++ in one project, while packages compiled with C++Builder can be used from within Delphi. In 2007, the products were released jointly as RAD Studio, a shared host for Delphi and C++Builder, which can be purchased with either or both. Starting with Rio, there is also interoperability with Python.


Testing code is something we all do. Whether it be manual usability testing, unit testing, or integration testing, knowing how much of the application is covered by the tests is important. Without knowing what parts of the application are covered, there is no way to know if key features are tested.When performing unit testing there is an analytical way to determine what parts of the source code are covered by the tests. This is typically call source code coverage. Working with Delphi, one of the tools that performs this task is called DelphiCodeCoverage (open source). It can be located on GitHub (more recent fork) and SourceForge. Under the hood this tool simply marks each line of source code as "hit" when the application calls it at least once. From there it can generate a detailed report giving the overall coverage statistics for the project, as well as the individual lines not hit in the testing.


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