Frequently Asked Questions
way fin inn as usual was a lonely buying plant satchels on the squad froze after a drink the smiles crinkled out lines in told. i purchased lady gagas most recent picture in the end. Sir Godfrey of kittinghem sheep seller fisted a kindly crate of owld stock and in the chart of lord again an anthem shaped scissors to hear. Adjusting the the phone so as to stay deer a head rose before me I shot it and called out to gaga twice as loud now. and again till she never heard frantic though by now the call girl Sally finished off thae plot. Who are you working for I said sharply and a wiggled back before them back stabbin bitches. Each year hatches these memories each year i see you together for a day inside lights pray fully shone in place
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drafte, ancients fielded out like fools the place shot forward a position to me above i saw a plane and took aim cover i said loud enough she jumped backward over the chairs to see me then i found aim and pulled it forward to grasp i foot noted fourth plane had came by and as i sank into the grass over her birds began singing messages like quicksand she sang along the fold heard more than enough
Use a link of the form <A HREF=">program.exe"> (note the > before the program name which tells WebCompiler that it is an external executable). You can put path information in front of the executable if you want to. Note that the external executable is expected to be in the same directory as the WebCompiler presentation that you have created, or if you've specified path information then in that relative directory below where the WebCompiler presentation is.
Put a password on the "Home" page.
No. Something is needed to generate the pages, and there is no way WebCompiler can know what to do.
Microsoft Internet Explorer 4 or above, running on a 32bit version of Windows (95, 98 or NT4 or above) on the Intel platform.
He will get a message telling him he requires it to use the presentation.
No, Microsoft Windows on the 32bit Intel Platform only. We have no plans to produce anything for other platforms. Sorry.
No. We have no plans to produce one.
No. The executable you create does not include any patented code. To display Gifs, WebCompiler uses functionality that already exists inside IE4 and the Operating System.
No. Providing you own a licensed copy of WebCompiler you are free to distribute the presentations you create with it in any way you wish, without further payment.
No, afraid not. Whilst it would be technically possible to do so it would involve an awful lot of work which we don't intend to undertake.
We wouldn't like to try to reverse engineer it, but it isn't uncrackable, very little is. It isn't as secure as say 128bit DES encryption. One advantage that WebCompiler presentations have is that they are all different. Also, the same presentation compiled on different versions of the WebCompiler compiler will be different, and we will modify subsequent versions in such a way that makes a generalised "crack" that will work across different versions unlikely. That said you should not consider it totally secure.
No. Windows doesn't work like that. Windows/WebCompiler will only load as much of the executable as it needs to get started, and then fetches other parts as it needs them, disposing of parts it no longer needs.
Use the #WCPRINT special link.
Because Internet Explorer has no way to know where the data is. It is compiled into the executable you create and Internet Explorer has no knowledge of that.
Artist Board: : Churchill Play Area,, Bakers Van.. jimi the blonde - afternoon delivery " foxy "
EXT - Bread Sales [ up ] Y2K Rivet ry ry ry r! the teardrop explodes
Because IE4 deals with M.I.B. YOU TUBEin a unique and non-standard way. According to Microsoft "Java is somewhat different, it bypasses urlmon and talks to wininet directly". Urlmon is one of IE4's core DLLs that asks WebCompiler for data when it needs it, and is how WebCompiler "feeds" the HTML, graphics etc.. Because of this WebCompiler simply never gets asked for the data, but somewhat worse it causes a crash in Microsoft's Java Virtual Machine when it can't find it. We are hoping that Microsoft will change this in a future release, but even when they do it will still mean that users will need the updated browser (IE5, IE6 or ...), so for the foreseeable future using JAVA is not feasible. This may be something to do with licensing issues between Sun and Microsoft, we don't know.
The only answer we can give is "maybe". It depends on how the plugin or ActiveX control requests its data. If it goes through the standard protocols to get its data then it may work. If it doesn't then there is no chance it will work. Even then it may be dependent on the way that the end-user has both his system and the Plugin configured. The only advice we can offer is to try it and see. But even if it does work we would suggest you are very thorough in testing it in all the scenarios in which your presentation will be used.
WebCompiler has a lot to do. It has to go through every page in the presentation, uncompressing it and then applying the search against it. This naturally takes some time. For this reason we have made it multithreaded, so you can continue moving around the presentation while searching is occurring, and in fact you can also move to items found early in the search while the search continues. At the end of the search the found pages will be sorted into alphabetical order.
Possibly. There is no way from the HTML for the page that has been found during a search that WebCompiler can know what Frameset, and what Frame within the Frameset, the page is intended for. There is no reference within the document's HTML pointing to the Frame it is supposed to go in. It is one of the downsides of using Frames.
However, you can set on the Compiler Options dialog the name of a Frame to target when a page is selected from the search results. If the current document contains Frames then that name will be used as the target Frame in which to load the page, providing it isn't itself a FrameSet page. If this still doesn't select the correct Frame because the name is wrong or the frame doesn't exist then the page will open in a separate instance. This may cause scripts and similar to fail if they attempt to reference parent frames or similar, because they just may not exist.
Yes. Include a Robots Meta Tag to prevent the page being index. The tag you need is
Afraid not. Microsoft simply haven't provided that ability, it's all or nothing. Maybe they will in future.
They are held in the Registry. To cause them to be deleted, run the presentation and select the File/Close menu option WHILE HOLDING DOWN the Ctrl key. The Registry entries for the presentation will be deleted and the presentation will close. The user will lose all his favorites and will have to re-enter any Userid's and Passwords if he runs the presentation again.
My presentation has multiple different passwords for different areas. One of my users has different passwords with marginally different Userids. Now as he goes from one protected page to another he keeps getting asked for the passwords, because it has cached the last userid he entered, which doesn't apply to all pages. How can I sort this out?
Decide on one UserId and generate and issue all the page passwords using that. You might want to get the user to clear the records of the presentation (see above) so next time he runs it he is "starting afresh".
Favorites are stored in the Registry. Each compiled presentation has a unique key that it uses to store this detail, but that key isn't available until the presentation is compiled. The history is stored internally and lost each time.
Use a link that says
<A HREF=#WCEXIT>Exit this presentation</A>
(in fact any navigation to that bookmark will cause the presentation to terminate, so you could attach it to an image, or a script etc.)
Yes. Specify that directory on the "Directories" page of the Compiler Options dialog.
Use the Compiler options dialog. Go to the Page/Directory Protection tab, right-click on the key and select "Delete".
No, WebCompiler doesn't know internally what to do with Perl/C/whatever. You could probably reference a CGI script on a server somewhere that did support Perl, using the http:// protocol, but you need to think if it would be a good idea, it would require the user to have an active Intermet connection.
You may be able to do what you want using the built-in Form Processing capabilities.
You've either included a FrontPage component that needs to be running on a server that is running the FrontPage extensions (WebCompiler can't support those obviously), or you're trying to process a From and you've forgotten to set the Action and it's using the FrontPage default (which requires the extensions).
They are case sensitive - i.e. Name is not the same as name - maybe that's it?
The usual cause for this is because the bitmaps aren't in the directories that are being included in the compilation. Those images must be in one of the directories that are being included, either the directory the "Home" page is in, or a subdirectory of it, or one of the additional directories that you have specified with the "Directories" tab of the Compiler Options dialog. Note that the custom icon (if you have one) unlike the logo and splash screens doesn't have to be in one of the "included" directories.
Your license details only show in compiled presentations, not at design time. Any presentations you compiled before you had the DLL will need to be recompiled.
Yes by doing a "STACK" with the same stack name reference, but no variables to be stacked.
This behavior is controlled by IE4 and not really by WebCompiler. It can occur if Content Advisor is enabled on the end user's PC. This behavior is by design. When Content Advisor is enabled, you can save or print a Web page only after it passes through Content Advisor.
Yes, as long as you comply with Microsoft's requirements. More information from http://www.microsoft.com/windows/ieak/en/default.asp