Using C++ with Caché
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InterSystems: The power behind what matters   
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Preface : 
 
 
Chapter 1: 
  1.1 C++ Binding Architecture
1.1.1 The Caché C++ Library
1.2 Installation and Configuration
1.2.1 Building the Caché C++ Binding from Source
1.2.2 Configuring Microsoft Visual Studio 2008
1.2.3 Using the C++ Binding with ACE Libraries
1.3 Installing the Light C++ Binding
1.3.1 Additional LCB Requirements
1.3.2 Installation on the Windows 64 bit Platform
1.3.3 Running Trusted Applications on UNIX®
1.4 Sample Programs
Chapter 2: 
  2.1 Introduction
2.2 Standard Proxy Class Methods
2.3 Implementing Proxy Methods
2.4 Implementing Proxy Properties
2.5 Naming Conventions
2.6 Using the C++ Generator
Chapter 3: 
  3.1 C++ Binding Basics
3.1.1 Connecting to the Caché Database
3.1.2 A Sample C++ Binding Application
3.2 Using Proxy Objects
3.2.1 Casting Proxy Objects
3.2.2 Resource Management
3.3 Using Collections
3.3.1 Interface
3.3.2 Examples
3.3.3 Using Collection Elements in Methods
3.3.4 Data in Collection Proxies
3.4 Using Streams
3.5 Using Relationships
3.6 Using Queries
3.7 Using Transactions
3.7.1 Using Database Class Methods
3.7.2 Using Transaction Class Methods
Chapter 4: 
  4.1 Construction of a Dyn_obj Proxy
4.2 Construction of Values from Calling Dyn_obj Methods
4.3 Properties and Methods
Chapter 5: 
  5.1 Light C++ Binding Architecture
5.2 LCB Classes in the Caché C++ Library
5.3 Connections and Multithreading
5.3.1 Multithreading
5.3.2 Connections and Multiple Threads
5.3.3 Attaching and Detaching LCB Objects
5.3.4 Transactions and Multithreading
5.4 Using Objects in LCB
5.4.1 Using Persistent Object References as Properties
5.4.2 Using Classes that Inherit from Other Persistent Classes
5.4.3 Using Embedded Serial Object Properties
5.4.4 Using List and Array Properties
5.5 Standard LCB Projection Class Methods
5.6 Using Queries in LCB Applications
5.7 Using LCB Batch Insert
5.8 LCB and Concurrency
5.8.1 Update Semantics
5.9 Optimization and Troubleshooting
5.9.1 Workarounds for SUSE 12 Linux Build Problems
5.9.2 Detecting “object not found” Errors
5.9.3 Calling the LC_Database and d_connection Destructors
5.9.4 Using lc_conn::connect
Chapter 6: 
  6.1 Numeric Classes
6.1.1 Class InterSystems::d_int
6.2 Binary Classes
6.2.1 Class InterSystems::d_binary
6.2.2 Class InterSystems::d_status
6.2.3 Class InterSystems::d_string
6.2.4 Class InterSystems::d_list
6.3 Time and Date Classes
6.3.1 Class InterSystems::d_time
6.3.2 Class InterSystems::d_date
6.3.3 Class InterSystems::d_timestamp
Chapter 7: 
  7.1 Collection Classes
7.1.1 Class Template d_vector<S> (List Collections)
7.1.2 Class Template d_map<S> (Array Collections)
7.2 Streams
7.2.1 Stream Adapter Classes
7.2.2 Class d_stream
7.3 Class Template d_relationship<S>
Chapter 8: 
  8.1 Proxy Base Classes
8.1.1 Class InterSystems::Persistent_t
8.1.2 Class InterSystems::Registered_t
8.1.3 Class InterSystems::LC_Persistent_t
8.1.4 Class InterSystems::LC_Serial_t
8.2 Database Classes
8.2.1 InterSystems::Database Class
8.2.2 InterSystems::LC_Database Class
8.3 Connection Classes
8.3.1 Class d_connection
8.3.2 Class InterSystems::Conn_t
8.3.3 Class InterSystems::tcp_conn
8.3.4 Class InterSystems::lc_conn
8.4 Object Reference Classes
8.4.1 Class Template InterSystems::d_ref<T>
8.4.2 Class Template InterSystems::lc_d_ref<T>
Chapter 9: 
  9.1 Data Processing Classes
9.1.1 Class InterSystems::Transaction
9.1.2 Class InterSystems::LC_Batch
9.1.3 Class InterSystems::d_query
9.2 Error Classes
9.2.1 Class InterSystems::Db_err