A article which describes how to create a custom control that supports scrolling on a single axis.
2020 Blog Posts Articles and information on C# and .NET development topics
An overview of a simple Markdig extension for adding support for kbd tags.
My thoughts on the Cooler Master Pi Case 40 that I received today.
A brief overview on getting started with the Windows Image Acquisition (WIA) library in C#
A sample application demonstrating chemotaxis, in a very simplified fashion.
A new version of our BMFont parsing library has been released.
Thoughts and observations using the Adafruit I2S 3W Stereo Speaker Bonnet for Raspberry Pi over the last week and a half.
How to specify custom committer and author dates when committing to a git repository via the command line, helpful when setting up repositories for historical code.
In a prior post, I described id's WAD format used by classic games such as DOOM and how to read them. This post covers how to write them. As with my first post, this only covers the original WAD format, not the enhanced ones which followed.
In my previous post, I described id's WAD format used by
classic games such as DOOM and how to read them. While
researching the format though, I wasn't 100% sure that I was
extracting lumps properly - the only readable file I'd
DOOM1.WAD, and also
DARKWAR.WAD... hardly conclusive.
Armed with the specification from the DOOM FAQ I decided to take a brief segue into decoding the pictures to verify the lumps I was extracting were valid.
WAD "Where's All the Data" files used by DOOM and various other games are simple containers, similar to zip and other archive formats, without additional complexity (such as compression) and data-centric rather than file. This article describes how to read the WAD files used by DOOM, DOOM II, Rise of the Triad and similar games of that area.
The article covers reading of a WAD and extracting its contents
A review of the Argon ONE Raspberry Pi 4 case and my initial experiences with it.
Installing Mopidy on a Raspberry Pi Zero W using the pHAT Beat audio hat.
A round up of the different software tools used by Cyotek over the past year.