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Found 4 results

  1. Below is a function w/ a working example showing how to access the AIDA64 shared memory. First enable shared memory here: Preferences > Hardware Monitoring > External Applications > Enable Shared Memory The length of the data depends on the number of active sensors and their content. As AIDA64 does not provide a buffer size value, we use _WinAPI_GetSystemInfo() <WinAPISys.au3> to get dwPageSize ($aArray[1]). This value is the used as an address offset, and we continue reading chunks of data until we encounter a 0x00 NUL character. Based on the Delphi example found
  2. in AutoIt we have: _WinAPI_IsProcessorFeaturePresent($iFeature) this internally just calls what is provided by microsoft: https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/windows/desktop/ms724482(v=vs.85).aspx unfortunately this is completely outdated as we can only check for features like MMX and up to a maximum of SSE2 or SSE3 - which have been introduced back in 2001 / 2004. but nowadays there is stuff like AVX, AVX2, AVX-512 ... for example see: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Template:Multimedia_extensions well, for CPP we have the FeatureDetector (by Mysticial): https://githu
  3. Hi everyone, This is my special pet project. It is an example of how u can use autoit to control external devices. this script is made to comunicate with the MAX335 chip using the SPI protocol via the LPT(printer) port the beauty of the MAX335 chip is that the Clock, Data_In and the Chip_Select pins can be directly connected to the LPT port without any external components, and the 12V and 5V directly from an ATX PC power suply. aditionaly i made a custom GUI with CommandFusion instaled on an Android Tablet that sends TCP commands to an Autoit TCP server that controls three dasy chai
  4. _WinAPI_GetSystemInfo I needed to get the # of Processors for another project I have, so I was looking into MSDN to find the 'right' way to do it. I've actually stumbled upon a few ways, two are easy - the Environment variable %NUMBER_OF_PROCESSORS%, and also the Registry keys under "HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\HARDWARE\DESCRIPTION\System\CentralProcessor\" ('tip' has a nice simple function to get that info, _FasterCpuInfo()). Anyway, this API call seemed like it would be the best source, but this doesn't report on Hyperthreading ('fake') processors that are considered by the Operating System as ind
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