Have you ever wanted to make an application float above others? No? Then this
utility is not for you. For those of you that have, this utility will allow you
to do just that.
On running the utility, an icon will appear in your taskbar. Clicking or
right-clicking on it will produce a menu, similar to the following:
This menu lists all of your visible top-level windows. Any windows that are
already floating are shown ticked, while all others are shown un-ticked.
Clicking on a window name will toggle its top-most state.
To exit the utility, click on Exit on the menu.
That's all there is to it - have fun!
Version 3.02 - 02 May 2002
Made sure menu closes when user clicks outside of it
Version 3.01 - 01 May 2002
First (public) version
01 May 2002 - Originally Moved
12 Jun 2002 - Some Re-Formating
Originally from an electronics background, I moved into software in 1996, partly as a result of being made redundant, and partly because I was very much enjoying the small amount of coding (in-at-the-deep-end-C) that I had been doing!
I swiftly moved from C to C++, and learned MFC, and then went on to real-time C on Unix. After this I moved to the company for which I currently work, which specialises in Configuration Management software, and currently program mainly in C/C++, for Windows. I have been gradually moving their legacy C code over to use C++ (with STL, MFC, ATL, and WTL). I have pulled in other technologies (Java, C#, VB, COM, SOAP) where appropriate, especially when integrating with third-party products.
For developing, I mainly use Visual Studio 2010, along with an in-house-designed editor based on Andrei Stcherbatchenko's syntax parsing classes
, and various (mostly freeware) tools. For website design, I use Dreaweaver CS3.
When not developing software, I enjoy listening to and playing music, playing electric and acoustic guitars and mandolin.