It can go much further than this. Class definitions are hand coded.
Clarion is a far more advanced language than even its users realize.
See you at ETC!
"A.A" <email@example.com> wrote in message
I think you did not understand clarion well. You can do almost all of
the things you written down. (As long as you are a good programmer not
a newbie). Basic and visual brother are good old languages. But pain
in the neck. If you like 100% hand code writing why not move to C++.
This is much better. And you do more thing than you do with every
other language.(except ASM) Clarion is not for code writing like
basic. Clarion is easy to use quick application generator which you
can do some hand code writing.
To all Clarion users.
I’d like your feedback about the following subject. I have
completely moved from Clarion to VB. And I think VB is great language (regardless its bugs which are in every language), but most important
thing is that VB is more human RAD than Clarion. VB is 100% hand code
lanuage with its great debugger , but here I’m not going to
discuss the positive aspects of VB. The purpose of this message is to
tell the reasons why I throw out Clarion. Clarion had a Poor IDE, no
ability to create ActiveX controls, ActiveX .DLLs and .EXEs. No user controls. Poor support of SQL servers access. Bad help. Almost no
(poor) debugger (I can’t imagine in 21-st century the
programming language without debbager). Very complicated way to create Add-ins like features. The necessity to declare in MAP every procedure
I added to my modules and long time recompilation after this. Poor
support of creation Internet (intanet) enable applications. Poor
database access ( no nested transactions, no batch updating, no
disconnected recordsets, no ability to open one .tps file with several recordsets, necessity of file declaration in code and much more). Poor classes (no propery let/get/set, no class generated events, no
collection). I wonder what you (Clarion users) think about this?
|Location:||Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, UK|
|Nodes:||8 (1 / 7)|