Don’t know if any of you remember me, but I used to be pretty active on this forum. I finally got off of my WoW addiction and I am now back to my vEx addiction.
I probably posted this in the wrong section, but I know intelitek no longer supports easyC v1.x. I’m still trying to figure out where I should’ve posted it
I recently built a new PC that uses Windows Vista Home Premium 64-bit. When I tried to install easyC 1 it went fine; and then the licensing page appeared when I opened it up. unfortunatly, there was no PC Specific Code- meaning I can’t transfer the software until I find one.
I think that easyC 1 may have trouble detecting the hardware with Vista 64-bit. I did install it unto a 32-bit Vista Home Premium successfully in the past.
My BIOS does detect all of my hardware such as the hard drive and processor correctly, so I don’t think it is BIOS related.
Any suggestions/solutions are welcome. Thanks in advance, and good to see you all again!
You might want to consider getting the upgrade to EasyC 2 or Pro though. They both support newer sensors like the quadrature encoders and potentiometers and have many great features. EasyC 2 has analog and digital input blocks, user functions, and commands like “Break”, “Return”, and “Continue”. EasyC Pro has support for the new upcoming LCD and an “Interrupt Watcher” block.
I know how it is when money is tight, but I’m really glad that I got the upgrades to EasyC 2 and Pro.
Good to see you back. I don’t currently have a programming software loaded onto my PC. If i did though, I would look really hard for a Linux compatible one, as Vista is evil! I’ve been lucky enough to get a BEAST laptop with a Linux OS as a 10 second boot alternative to 64 bit Vista ultimate. This might not be practical for you,as you’ve already paid for EasyC, but I mainly just wanted to say hi.
whistles Niice! I’d love to build a PC like that, but my family needs the laptop. I don’t know how they’ll survive when I take it with me to college. Little bit of info that you might like, Asus recently released a graphics card that can redirect its processing power to other tasks such as web browsing. They’re really coming onto the PC market fighting.
Because almost all high-end nVidia cards have that capability, I believe it is called CUDA. And it just so happens to support c++ processing ^^
There used to be a page on nVidia’s site that I can no longer find that showed a comparison between a CPUs 1/2/4 processors to the 240 commonly found in high end GPUs. I think they might have deleted it.
If you right click on the .exe file, run as administrator and go through the process, it typically works fine. I can say this confidently due to the fact that at work we install easyC V2 on anywhere between 5-10 vista laptops a week, and rarely do they screw up. That is on a Vista 32-bit system, 64-bit I am not so familiar with, but I wouldn’t see a huge issue with it. Since I have seen nobody click 7 beta, it does work just fine. My old roommate has it, and I had him try it out and it worked just fine.