Toad World® Forums

RE: double clicking does nothing in the GRIDs in Toad 10.1 and 10.6


#1

Afternoon all,

I’ve spotted a funny with my solution that uses a small test function.
When I F9 “select test_reff from dual;” I get the result (on row) in the
grid showing “(CURSOR)” as expected.

Double-click on the cursor, and a pop-up opens (or in Erwin’s case,
doesn’t!) showing the details of the data within the cursor. In my case
it’s object_id and object_name from user_objects.

Close the pop-up window and double click on “(CURSOR)” again and this
time, you get an empty pop-up window.

Toad 10.5.1.3, Oracle 10.2.0.4 database, Client version(s) 9.2.0.8 and
10.2.0.1 - both show the same behaviour.

Cheers,
Norm. [TeamT]

Erwin, good luck on your last three weeks of testing in production! :slight_smile:

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#2

I may just stay on the list for talk like a pirate Fridays.


#3

Close the pop-up window and double click on “(CURSOR)” again and this
time, you get an empty pop-up window.
Ok, it seems that after displaying the pop-up window, the cursor has
been closed and can’t be opened again without re-F9ing (I just made up a
word!) the query.

Cheers,
Norm. [TeamT]


#4

image001.png


#5

Remember this is English. There is no college of correct usage as some languages have. If more than 3 people use a word it automatically goes in the dictionary. That is why American and English English is funny. Only Canadian English is strait forward.

Oops, sorry, it’s not Friday yet.


#6

Is that a custom T-shirt or did you find it somewhere? If it is a Toad product I
would like to buy one.

Though on the back there should be a one-legged, on-eyed Toad with one arm a
hook in a pirate outfit.
image001.png


#7

Erwin,

Only Canadian English is strait forward.
Isn’t Canadian English, French? :wink:

Cheers,
Norm. [TeamT]

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We may have to make this message and any reply to it public if asked to under the Freedom of Information Act, Data Protection Act or for litigation. Email messages and attachments sent to or from any Environment Agency address may also be accessed by someone other than the sender or recipient, for business purposes.

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#8

Only Canadian English is strait forward.

Yeah, but it sure sounds funny. (“What’s that all aboot ?”)


#9

Only Canadian English is strait forward.
Yeah, but it sure sounds funny. (“What’s that all aboot?”)

I love watching “Holmes on Homes”!

Canadian English is strait forward.

I don’t think any variant of English is either strait forward nor straight
forward.

Diagram that mess! I doubt I even have the proper sentence structure…

Rich – [TeamT]

Disclaimer: Your modifier is dangling!


#10


image001.png


#11

Only Canadian English is strait forward.

ROFL – I’m Canadian and I can tell you that statement is sooooo not
true :wink:

Roger S.


#12

Isn’t Canadian English, French? :wink:

Nope… it’s not that either :slight_smile:

Roger S.


#13

“What’s that all aboot ?”

Ahhh… see… you’ve made a common mistake a lot of people make.

That’s only the section of Canada the rest of us Canadians know as
Newphie-land…

And no… we don’t all live in iGloo’s… only the wealthy
who can afford it :wink:

Roger S.


#14

Newfoundland: large goofy-looking dog that looks like a Black St Bernard
Question: do Newfies have double-stomach like cows?

Martin Gainty


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#15

Question: do Newfies have double-stomach like cows?

If their actual drinking ability is as large as their boasting (and in my
experience, the ones I’ve drank with aren’t :wink: ) then I’d say
probably :slight_smile:

Of course, you defined the dog and I’m talking about the people :wink:

Note: the Newphies I’ve met are a good natured people who poke more fun at
themselves then the rest of us poke at them. Of course… I haven’t
met the total population so I apologize to any Newfoundlander who might be
taking my posts a bit too seriously.

RS


#16

Morning John,

Only Canadian English is strait forward.
Yeah, but it sure sounds funny. (“What’s that all aboot?”)
That’s probably a Jock import (are you thinking of Scotland 2, or
Newfoundland as the locals call it by any chance?) where most of the
people are Scottish (or descended from same).

And it should be “Fit’s that ah aboot?” if pronounced properly (and
phonetically.)

Others you may like are:

Fit like? (How are you?)
Foos yer doos, min? (How are things?)
Far d’ye bide? (Where do you live?)
Fit d’ye wint? (What do you require?)
Geeze a peace! (May I have a little something to eat please?)
:slight_smile:

Cheers,
Norm. [TeamT]

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We have checked this email and its attachments for viruses. But you should still check any attachment before opening it.
We may have to make this message and any reply to it public if asked to under the Freedom of Information Act, Data Protection Act or for litigation. Email messages and attachments sent to or from any Environment Agency address may also be accessed by someone other than the sender or recipient, for business purposes.

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#17

Morning Martin,

Question: do Newfies have double-stomach like cows?
Nope, but they do have webbed feet. They are basically a “water” dog.

They are much used by the Coastguard who chuck them out of helicopters
at drowning people. The dog either rescues the person, or lands on top
of them and prevents them from drowning by crushing them! :wink:

Cheers,
Norm. [TeamT]