If I doubleclick on a DirectoryListBox, Delphi returns the directory above the clicked one. A second doubleclick on the same directory returns the wanted directory. How do I select the intended directory in one doubleclick? In the OnDblClick event I use Dir:=DirectoryListBox1.Directory. What am I doing wrong? Anybody? Regards Bo

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hey guys. so i was thinking of creating this page that has 2 different tables : table1(table1 filled with names that are populated from database but lets not think about that part for now) and table2(empty), table1 rows are clickable and when doubleclick on one row the data in that row appends to table2 row but i would like that to also work on table2(moves from table2 to table1). obviously there are other functions that i would like these 2 tables to do but in order to do that i need to figure out the doubleclick functions. I am also …

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I have a datagrid. Right now, the datagrid has an event which is doubleclick on a row. it doesn't matter at which column i click,it will still be read as a row. this is its code: [CODE]<my:DataGrid x:Name="ProjectDG" LoadingRow="ProjectDG_LoadingRow" IsReadOnly="True" AutoGenerateColumns="False" Cursor="Hand" CanUserReorderColumns="False" CanUserResizeRows="False" CanUserSortColumns="False" ColumnHeaderHeight="25" HorizontalGridLinesBrush="#FF3B3B3B" VerticalGridLinesBrush="#FF3B3B3B" BorderBrush="{x:Null}" Foreground="Black" Background="Transparent" FontFamily="Century Gothic" FontWeight="Bold" FontStyle="Italic" SelectionMode="Single" ColumnHeaderStyle="{DynamicResource CenterAlignedColumnHeaderStyle}" HorizontalScrollBarVisibility="Disabled" VerticalScrollBarVisibility="Disabled" AlternatingRowBackground="{x:Null}" BorderThickness="0" Margin="0,0,0,0"> <my:DataGrid.Columns> <my:DataGridTextColumn x:Name="ProTitle" Binding="{Binding ProjectTitle}" Header="Project Title" MinWidth="300"/> <my:DataGridTextColumn x:Name="ProOwner" Binding="{Binding ProjectOwner}" Header="PMO" MinWidth="200"/> <my:DataGridTemplateColumn x:Name="StatusIcon" Header="Milestones" Width="Auto" > <my:DataGridTemplateColumn.CellTemplate> <DataTemplate> <StackPanel x:Name="PanelStatus" Orientation="Horizontal" HorizontalAlignment="Left" Loaded="PanelStatus_Loaded" Margin="50,0,30,0"/> </DataTemplate> </my:DataGridTemplateColumn.CellTemplate> <my:DataGridTemplateColumn.CellEditingTemplate> <DataTemplate> <TextBox Text="PlaceHolder"/> </DataTemplate> </my:DataGridTemplateColumn.CellEditingTemplate> </my:DataGridTemplateColumn> </my:DataGrid.Columns> …

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I read on a blog about the lack of rich media ads and not many ads that are considered rich media are not rich at all. If the Flash ad does not contain video nor animation, then it recommended, not to bother. So what do you think about that? An excerpt: # There's a lot of rich media being served – but most of it's not very rich. DoubleClick says that in 2008, less than 40% of the impressions it served were GIFs or JPEGs. So does that mean the other 60% were rich media? Not according to DoubleClick: it …

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Google is doubling down on cookies. I like cookies as much as the next guy; I've got a box of linzer tarts next to me as I write this. But when a company as powerful as Google starts force feeding you with tracking agents, some might see that as unpalatable. Much of Google's revenue is based on targeted advertising based on the browsing habits of searches of its Web database. This was accomplished through its AdSense network, which places a cookie on the systems of anyone visiting a site in its AdSense network. Now, Google will place aDoubleClick cookie too, …

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According to a [url=http://www.reuters.com/article/technologyNews/idUSN1325839520080313]story on Reuters[/url], it appears that Google is planning on using their newfound acquisition of the DoubleClick ad server to launch a new (and free) Ad Manager service ... essentially providing a free ad server to publishers (mind you a service that mid to large size online publishers pay tens to hundreds of thousands of dollars, if not more, a month for). I'm curious to see how this pans out, and exactly how it could translate into ad revenue for Google. I would imagine that Google-powered ads would perhaps run in the ad spots a percentage of …

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The [URL="http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2008/03/11/BU10VHR0N.DTL&type=business"]San Francisco Chronicle reports[/URL] that Google has finally got the go ahead from European regulators to close the acquisition of DoubleClick for $3.1 billion. The deal has immediately been closed, therefore, as the decision by the European Commission removes the last hurdle standing in Google's way.

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Yesterday I wrote that Google was ranked dead last in a national survey of Internet search engine companies when it comes to consumer privacy rights. I also notes how Congress was taking a closer look at Google's privacy practices, particularly in light of its proposed merger with Doubleclick. Now it seems that the heat is really on. Earlier this week, a key member of the U.S. House of Representatives has called Google on to the carpet to explain its consumer privacy procedures - - and he's not happy with Google's reponse. Republican Rep. Joe Barton, a key member of the …

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A recent study on the privacy rankings of big internet search engine providers reveals that Google might have some ‘splainin to do, especially if Congress gets its way. In the process, its proposed merger/buyout with Doubleclick might be in trouble. First, Google’s privacy problems, as defined by some privacy experts. The September, 2007 study by Privacy International entitled “Race to the Bottom: Privacy Rankings of Internet Search Companies”, tracks the privacy practices of big Web search engine companies. The ranking lists the best and the worst performers both in Web 1.0 and Web 2.0 across the full spectrum of search, …

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Yahoo! has complained to the [URL="http://ec.europa.eu/comm/competition/mergers/cases/index/m94.html#m_4731"]European Commission[/URL] that Google's $3.1 billion acquisition of Doubleclick, the online advertising business, could reduce competition and ultimately push up pricing for European customers. The fear, naturally enough considering that Google has always been in the advertising business just as much as it has the search one, is that the purchase could give it a dominant position as far as online display advertising is concerned. Andrew Cecil, Public Policy Head at Yahoo! has broken the silence to go on the record saying that "The end result will be higher prices for internet publishers and advertisers …

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It's been a couple of years now that Google has been in the contextual advertising game, serving up ads not just in the search results, but also across the network of AdSense publishers. AdSense has since become a dream come true for many small publishers realizing they can make some cash from their blogs and hobby websites. But when it comes to the largest of the large sites on the web - nearly all of them rely on the DoubleClick ad server to serve up their media-based ads - everything from Macromedia Flash ads to interstatials (the between-page ads CNET …

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How can so many people be so wrong all at the same time? That is the question I am left asking myself following the 410 to 15 vote in favor of the Deleting Online Predators Act of 2006 (also known as HR5319 or DOPA.) The answer is, of course, that they are politicians so cannot be expected to think rationally, nor at all, when it comes to matters of the Internet. Well done to the 15 that managed to find their grey matter, and a big yah boo sucks to the remainder. The very idea that you can delete online …

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The End.