Blender 3D – using nodes – part 001.

Compositing is used quite frequently in Blender to make rendering faster, add images, make distortions, make the render look more realistic, and much, much more. Used with nodes – an entirely different way of visualizing the graphical programmable shaders , 3d and rendering.
First open your Blender 3D and go to : Compositing.
In this tutorials I just show you how to deal with nodes. So you need to set your render and / or your material object from scene and will deal with that. You can used Shift+A keys to add your nodes.
You can select one node or multiple nodes if you use the Shift key.
If you have many nodes then you can use M keys to mute the selected node.
This will bypass the entire node / nodes and will reconnect the first with the next node.
The Ctr+X keys will delete the node / nodes .
The Alt+D will disconnect the node.
If you want to duplicate your node / nodes just use Shift+D keys.
You can duplicate your node / nodes with your connections then use : Ctr+Shift+D .
Some connections will be the same from one node to many nodes.
You can put together with this:
– select your nodes connected and then drag with your mouse over connection, see this next steps :

VS 2015 – tips and tricks – part 001.

This tutorial show you some of the basic tips and features of the Visual Studio 2015.
First I will provides a succinct overview of the Web programming over Visual Studio 2015.
Just open your Visual Studio and create one Web Site with : File – New – Web Site .
Then if you want to use C# then use this :
You can add some new scripts and features by using packages. This will come from NuGet Package Manager.
In the next image I used : Tool
to install the jQuery.
You can do many things to improve your performance with Visual Studio 2015.
For example use this
and will have one good vertical scroll bar.
This will map your source code page.
Also you can split your source code by drag from icon of the bottom of this scroll bar map .
If you want you can add line numbers into your left of your source code page.
Use this:
Before to you run your application can put one breakpoint to stop it for debug.
Also you can see your variables using watch options.
Some short keys can help you to deal with your source code.
For example:
– use Ctr+K and then Ctr+X keys to use snippet into your source code;
– use Ctr+K and then Ctr+C keys to entire selections of your source code;
– use Alt+arrows keys to move your selection of code;
– use Ctr+Q for a quick search and then will find what you need ( ex: search Solution Explorer and will see also the short key : Ctr+Alt+L )

About BCDEdit command.

BCDEDIT – Boot Configuration Data Store Editor

The Bcdedit.exe command-line tool modifies the boot configuration data store.
The boot configuration data store contains boot configuration parameters and
controls how the operating system is booted. These parameters were previously
in the Boot.ini file (in BIOS-based operating systems) or in the nonvolatile
RAM entries (in Extensible Firmware Interface-based operating systems). You can
use Bcdedit.exe to add, delete, edit, and append entries in the boot
configuration data store.

This command working with the current BCD file .
First you need to run this command under console administrator.
If you use without administrator privileges then you got this :
The boot configuration data store could not be opened.
Access is denied.

You can see all args of this command by using this:

C:\WINDOWS\system32>bcdedit /?

Most of this args and options can be found here
Also you can use msconfig to see under tab Boot the description name of boot.
Then you can use this command to set a new description:

bcdedit /set {current} description "your description"

You can make changes to the boot configuration of your Windows.
Another example can enable testsigning with this command:

bcdedit –set testsigning

You also can start Windows 10 in Safe Mode with networking:

bcdedit /set {current} safeboot network

Also can start Windows 10 in Safe Mode with command prompt:

bcdedit /set {current} safeboot minimal
bcdedit /set {current} safebootalternateshell yes

VS 2015 – fix toolbox with COM components.

Today I will show you how to add COM components to your Visual Studio 2015 toolbox.
In this example I add the Windows Media Player COM component.
To do this you need to use this Right Click – mouse within the Toolbox, and then select Choose Items.

See image:
After that will see this window and just click on COM Components tab.
Use your mouse to select Windows Media Player.
If you want to use another COM component or your DLL file then you need to use Browse… button to add it.
This will should be in the Windows\System32 folder…
Now you can see your COM component into Toolbox:

News: FASMW64 with more examples.

The FASM come with great examples. If you get a look on this topic, you will see the news about FASM.
The news are:
[FASMW64\FASMW32.EXE] – 32bit asm development
[FASMW64\FASMW64.EXE] – 64bit asm development
[FASMW64\DLL] – 32bit DLL’s required by most programs
[FASMW64\DLL64] – 64bit DLL’s requred by some programs
[FASMW64\fasmw16935] – Original FasmW package un-modified
[FASMW64\Resources] – audio/image/etc.. required by some programs
[FASMW64\SOURCE] – Changes to the source code made by me (currently only fasmw.asm)
[FASMW64\V7 Examples 32bit] – 32bit example code, includes: DX7, DX8, DX9, DX10, Windows (use FASMW32.EXE to compile)
[FASMW64\V7 Examples 64bit] – 64bit example code, includes: DX9, DX10, Windows (use FASMW64.EXE to comile)
[FASMW64\V7INCLUDE32 32bit] – Vista/Win7 include files and api’s
[FASMW64\V7SHELLS32 32bit] – Window Shells
[FASMW64\V7INCLUDE64 64bit] – Vista/Win7 include files and api’s
[FASMW64\V7SHELLS64 64bit] – Window Shells

The FASMW is a great way to learn and deal with assembly language.
The forum has many users to help you.
The goal to understand assembly language is to learn the basic and then to start to put questions.