All continues to go well :). Two weeks ago, I started writing code to parse B-Trees, which are representative of how NTFS organizes its directories on disk.
So you all are still with me? Good!! ;)
As I had told last week, that this week will be rather an exciting one, and yes it indeed was. And the reason is, finally, you all will see a working (prototype) of the quick launch band. (yay!!)
Hey there! Great to see you all in my 4th blogpost of this series. ;)
So far, so good!! No blockers and nothing to worry about, and just being around reactos community is pure fun. Coming straight to the point, this week I continued what I had left last time and that was the james band... err.. i mean CISFBand!! XP
My name is Alexander Shaposhnikov, i'm a GSOC student from Ukraine working on ReactOS App Manager (RAPPS) project. Last two weeks was extrodinary hard - university work took all the time. Fortunately it was dealt with and I'm working at full capacity. I don't like to write stories in the blog so I'll keep this blog short and informative. And with screenshots!
This blog post is first one of a series of posts which will deal with various topics related to xHCI (usb 3.0). I'm Rama Teja one of the participants in GSOC 2017. My project is to develop xHCI driver for ReactOS with the help of my mentor Thomas Faber. In the xHCI documentation given by Intel there are three major topics i.e., Register Interface, Data Structures and Operational model. The hardware controller's register interface is used to send commands to it or get the status etc., Data structures are components in the memory space allocated to the Driver. Operational model defines how the controller works i.e., how to initialize the controller, how to connect a device etc.