The Windows 7 Taskbar is one of the most noticeable and useful features of the new operating system, and MFC 10 introduces a number of enhancements that make it easy to integrate the Taskbar with your application.
Articles Written by Nick Wienholt
Jump Lists provide a simple and convenient way for users to open documents and perform common tasks, and Windows 7 provides basic support for Jump Lists with no explicit application development. C++ developers can improve their applications by using the MFC class CJumpList to provide custom jump list items for easier application interaction.
This C++ tutorial demonstrates how MFC 10 delivers on it's promise by delivering the boiler-plate functionality required to build a professional Windows C++ application with minimal effort while allowing .NET developers to customize aspects of MFC behavior.
Windows Vista and 7 provide the ability to restart crashed or hung applications and recover your work. By building on the strength of the Document-View Architecture, Microsoft Foundation Class (MFC) 10 allows new and existing applications to easily take advantage of these Windows features.
C++ Programming is having a revitalization of Microsoft Foundation Classes (MFC) which continues to deliver simple integration with powerful Windows features. In this article, we'll look at Preview and Thumbnail Support, and how these features can be easily implemented in an MFC application.
Windows 7 brings a new level of maturity to Windows Search, and by taking advantage of new MFC functionality first publicly unveiled with the Beta 2 release of Visual Studio 2010, writing a Search filter handler for an MFC application can be easily accomplished.