Full Screen Mode for Turbo c on Vista

This is a big question for those who are still using Turbo C++ Version 3.0 in Windows Vista. As everyone knows that full screen is not supported with the version 3.0 in Vista; it is ridiculous to work in the small screen where I think no one can ever imagine writing a program there! This solution will help all the C, C++ learners using TC++ 3.0 in Vista.

This is a simple technique. Just follow the simple 4 steps given below and get a big screen in few seconds. There is no need of any additional softwares or drivers.

Step 1: Open TC++ (normally C:\TC\BIN\TC.EXE). In the startup it will show a dialogue box that it doesn’t support full screen mode as seen in the picture below. Just select ignore option. Then it will open the small screen mode.

Note: Please Click on the images to enlarge

Step 2: Go to the top left of the window and click. It will show a menu as shown in the figure. Then select properties from the menu.

Step 3: Now it will show the properties window, in which you select the Font tab. There you can see two font options as Raster and Lucida Console. The default will be Raster. You select Lucida Console and select the size from the size list as 28.

Step 4: After selecting the fonts, now you have to select the layout tab where you can see screen buffer size, window size, and window position options. First unselect the “Let system position window” option from window position options. Now make the following changes:

  • <!–[if !supportLists]–> <!–[endif]–>Screen Buffer Size: Width: 82 Height: 28
  • <!–[if !supportLists]–> <!–[endif]–>Window Size: Width: 80 Height: 26
  • <!–[if !supportLists]–> <!–[endif]–>Window Position: Left: -4 Top: -4

After making the changes select OK.

Now you will see a larger window and very crisp font size in which you can work perfectly fine. This technique actually doesn’t provide full screen in Vista but you will find it much better.

NB: The given sizes will work fine for 1280 by 800 screens, but there is no compulsion that you have to use them as specified. You can always use your own options according to your need.

Full Screen Turbo C/C++  Under 64 Bit Windows 7,Vista : http://punuptech.com/2010/04/turbo-cc-on-3264-bit-vistawindows-7xp/

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Gui c#,c++,c : Fedora Linux

The Mono and DotGNU projects are Open Source projects that, after several years of development, are beginning to bear fruit. Mono aims to create an open source implementation of Microsoft’s .NET application frameworks and services. It includes a C# compiler, a runtime for the Common Language Infrastructure (CLI or sometimes CLR), and a set of class libraries. The runtime implements counterparts of both ADO.NET and ASP.NET that can be embedded in an application. Likewise, DotGNU attempts to provide an alternative to .NET technology. It comprises a compiler, a library, and a groupware suite. The two projects have some overlap, but also share code and technologies.

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C,C++,C#,Java,Pascal,Fortan on Linux

Well i Have Used Turbo c++,Borland Compilers, Visual Studio 2005 For C# .Net on Windows.When I Have Heard About Fedora For The First TIme ,I Wanted To Have c++ and c# on it.

Now i Have These Compilers on My Fedora (Linux),These r all Fabulous & Rocks


Mono :Mono provides the necessary software to develop and run .NET client and server applications on Linux, Solaris, Mac OS X, Windows, and Unix. Sponsored by Novell (http://www.novell.com), the Mono open source project has an active and enthusiastic contributing community and is positioned to become the leading choice for development of Linux applications.

For More Visit : http://www.mono-project.com

GCC and g++

GCC is the compiler system of the GNU environment. GNU is a UNIX-compatible operating system, being developed by the Free Software Foundation, and distributed under the GNU Public License (GPL)

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Most Linux distributions support dozens of programming languages. The most common collection of utilities for building both Linux applications and operating system programs is found within the GNU toolchain, which includes the GNU Compiler Collection (GCC) and the GNU build system. Amongst others, GCC provides compilers for C, C++, Java, Ada and Fortran. The Linux kernel itself is written to be compiled with GCC.

Most also include support for Perl, Ruby, Python and other dynamic languages. Examples of languages that are less common, but still well-supported, are C# via the Mono project, and Scheme. A number of Java Virtual Machines and development kits run on Linux, including the original Sun Microsystems JVM (HotSpot),g++ is the traditional nickname of GNU C++, a freely redistributable C++ compiler. It is part of gcc, the GNU compiler suite, and is currently part of that distribution.

Read More Wiki 

How to Compile a c++ or c Programme in LInux Using gcc/g++ Compiler.

Visit : http://pages.cs.wisc.edu/~beechung/ref/gcc-intro.html