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Patty, St. Petronille Catholic School

DirectorySpot has made my life easier in so many ways. It has saved time for me in almost every instance I have used it. Especially in regards to carpooling. It is always with me, has all contact info for any family I would need for school and even helped us when we were doing valentines for the class. I love it!

Denise, Winnetka Public Schools Foundation

I love DirectorySpot for its capacity to include several directories at a time. I can view the directories for both of my children’s schools, my social club and a non-profit on whose Board I sit. It is so convenient and easy to use!! Thanks DirectorySpot!

Karen, CA Homeowner’s Association

My first official mass email worked!  This is such a great resource and I am so appreciative of your help.  This is a great way to keep homeowners connected!

Joe, St. Rose of Lima Academy

This is a great app and great addition. We are always looking for that paper directory book–it’s great to have it right at my fingers.

Karelia, Holy Trinity School

Thank you so much for your all your wonderful help since I contacted you! We have several gung-ho parents who were very excited by the possibility of this app and happy it came together so fast.

Colleen, St. Theodore Guerin High School

Just wanted to let you know that we launched the app to our families yesterday and feedback has been overwhelmingly positive!! I want to thank you for making this so easy for us. Your friendliness and willingness to take our questions with only a moments notice is absolutely refreshing! We are most grateful for this top-notch customer service!

Sharon, Ben Franklin Elementary School

DirectorySpot came to the rescue at our last chess tournament. A lost family was able to call a fellow parent for directions when GPS directions lead her to the wrong place. The kids just made it into the first round with only seconds to spare. Having DirectorySpot included in our PTA membership gives our parents another great reason to join the PTA.

Hope, Glenbard West High School

I really, really love your app. I love that I can access two of my kids schools plus my Tennis Team all from one place.

Directory |Directory |Directory |Directory |Directory |

Directory Class (System.IO)

public ref class Directory abstract sealed public ref class Directory sealed public static class Directory public sealed class Directory [System.Runtime.InteropServices.

ComVisible(true)]public static class Directory type Directory = class []type Directory = class Public Class Directory Public NotInheritable Class Directory Inheritance Attributes

The following example shows how to retrieve all the text files from a directory and move them to a new directory. After the files are moved, they no longer exist in the original directory.

using System;using System.IO;namespace ConsoleApplication{ class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { string sourceDirectory = @’C:current‘; string archiveDirectory = @’C:archive‘; try { var txtFiles = Directory.EnumerateFiles(sourceDirectory, ‚*.txt‘); foreach (string currentFile in txtFiles) { string fileName = currentFile.Substring(sourceDirectory.Length + 1); Directory.Move(currentFile, Path.Combine(archiveDirectory, fileName)); } } catch (Exception e) { Console.WriteLine(e.Message); } } }}Imports System.IOModule Module1 Sub Main() Dim sourceDirectory As String = ‚C:current‘ Dim archiveDirectory As String = ‚C:archive‘ Try Dim txtFiles = Directory.EnumerateFiles(sourceDirectory, ‚*.txt‘) For Each currentFile As String In txtFiles Dim fileName = currentFile.Substring(sourceDirectory.Length + 1) Directory.Move(currentFile, Path.Combine(archiveDirectory, fileName)) Next Catch e As Exception Console.WriteLine(e.Message) End Try End SubEnd Module

The following example demonstrates how to use the EnumerateFiles method to retrieve a collection of text files from a directory, and then use that collection in a query to find all the lines that contain ‚Example‘.

using System;using System.IO;using System.Linq;namespace ConsoleApplication{ class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { string archiveDirectory = @’C:archive‘; var files = from retrievedFile in Directory.EnumerateFiles(archiveDirectory, ‚*.txt‘, SearchOption.AllDirectories) from line in File.ReadLines(retrievedFile) where line.Contains(‚Example‘) select new { File = retrievedFile, Line = line }; foreach (var f in files) { Console.WriteLine(‚{0} contains {1}‘, f.File, f.Line); } Console.WriteLine(‚{0} lines found.‘, files.Count().ToString()); } }}Imports System.IOModule Module1 Sub Main() Dim archiveDirectory As String = ‚C:archive‘ Dim files = From retrievedFile In Directory.EnumerateFiles(archiveDirectory, ‚*.txt‘, SearchOption.AllDirectories) From line In File.ReadLines(retrievedFile) Where line.Contains(‚Example‘) Select New With {.curFile = retrievedFile, .curLine = line} For Each f In files Console.WriteLine(‚{0} contains {1}‘, f.curFile, f.curLine) Next Console.WriteLine(‚{0} lines found.‘, files.Count.ToString()) End SubEnd Module

The following example demonstrates how to move a directory and all its files to a new directory. The original directory no longer exists after it has been moved.

using System;using System.IO;namespace ConsoleApplication{ class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { string sourceDirectory = @’C:source‘; string destinationDirectory = @’C:destination‘; try { Directory.Move(sourceDirectory, destinationDirectory); } catch (Exception e) { Console.WriteLine(e.Message); } } }}Imports System.IOModule Module1 Sub Main() Dim sourceDirectory As String = ‚C:source‘ Dim destinationDirectory As String = ‚C:destination‘ Try Directory.Move(sourceDirectory, destinationDirectory) Catch e As Exception Console.WriteLine(e.Message) End Try End SubEnd Module

Use the Directory class for typical operations such as copying, moving, renaming, creating, and deleting directories.

The static methods of the Directory class perform security checks on all methods. If you are going to reuse an object several times, consider using the corresponding instance method of DirectoryInfo instead, because the security check will not always be necessary.

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If you are performing only one directory-related action, it might be more efficient to use a static Directory method rather than a corresponding DirectoryInfo instance method. Most Directory methods require the path to the directory that you are manipulating.

Note

In members that accept a string path parameter, that path must be well-formed or an exception is raised.

For example, if a path is fully qualified but begins with a space (‚ c: emp‘), the path string isn't trimmed, so the path is considered malformed and an exception is raised. In addition, a path or a combination of paths cannot be fully qualified twice.

For example, ‚c: emp c:windows‘ also raises an exception. Ensure that your paths are well-formed when using methods that accept a path string. For more information see Path.

In members that accept a path, the path can refer to a file or a directory. You can use a full path, a relative path, or a Universal Naming Convention (UNC) path for a server and share name. For example, all the following are acceptable paths:

  • ‚c:MyDir‘ in C#, or ‚c:MyDir‘ in Visual Basic.
  • ‚MyDirMySubdir‘ in C#, or ‚MyDirMySubDir‘ in Visual Basic.
  • ‚\MyServerMyShare‘ in C#, or ‚MyServerMyShare‘ in Visual Basic.

By default, full read/write access to new directories is granted to all users. However, the app must have the correct security to access existing directories.

To demand permissions for a directory and all its subdirectories, end the path string with the directory separator character. (For example, ‚C:Temp‘ grants access to C:Temp and all its subdirectories.) To demand permissions only for a specific directory, end the path string with a period. (For example, ‚C:Temp.‘ grants access only to C:Temp, not to its subdirectories.)

In members that accept a searchPattern parameter, the search string can be any combination of literal characters and two wildcard characters; * and ?. This parameter does not recognize regular expressions. For more information, see the EnumerateDirectories(String, String) method or any other method that uses the searchPattern parameter.

For a list of common I/O tasks, see Common I/O Tasks.

Directory and DirectoryInfo are not supported for use in Windows Store apps. For information about how to access files and folders in Windows Store apps, see Accessing data and files (Windows Store apps).

Methods

CreateDirectory(String) Creates all directories and subdirectories in the specified path unless they already exist.
CreateDirectory(String, DirectorySecurity) Creates all the directories in the specified path, unless they already exist, applying the specified Windows security.
Delete(String) Deletes an empty directory from a specified path.
Delete(String, Boolean) Deletes the specified directory and, if indicated, any subdirectories and files in the directory.
EnumerateDirectories(String) Returns an enumerable collection of directory full names in a specified path.
EnumerateDirectories(String, String) Returns an enumerable collection of directory full names that match a search pattern in a specified path.
EnumerateDirectories(String, String, EnumerationOptions) Returns an enumerable collection of the directory full names that match a search pattern in a specified path, and optionally searches subdirectories.
EnumerateDirectories(String, String, SearchOption) Returns an enumerable collection of directory full names that match a search pattern in a specified path, and optionally searches subdirectories.
EnumerateFiles(String) Returns an enumerable collection of full file names in a specified path.
EnumerateFiles(String, String) Returns an enumerable collection of full file names that match a search pattern in a specified path.
EnumerateFiles(String, String, EnumerationOptions) Returns an enumerable collection of full file names that match a search pattern and enumeration options in a specified path, and optionally searches subdirectories.
EnumerateFiles(String, String, SearchOption) Returns an enumerable collection of full file names that match a search pattern in a specified path, and optionally searches subdirectories.
EnumerateFileSystemEntries(String) Returns an enumerable collection of file names and directory names in a specified path.
EnumerateFileSystemEntries(String, String) Returns an enumerable collection of file names and directory names that match a search pattern in a specified path.
EnumerateFileSystemEntries(String, String, EnumerationOptions) Returns an enumerable collection of file names and directory names that match a search pattern and enumeration options in a specified path.
EnumerateFileSystemEntries(String, String, SearchOption) Returns an enumerable collection of file names and directory names that match a search pattern in a specified path, and optionally searches subdirectories.
Exists(String) Determines whether the given path refers to an existing directory on disk.
GetAccessControl(String) Gets a DirectorySecurity object that encapsulates the access control list (ACL) entries for a specified directory.
GetAccessControl(String, AccessControlSections) Gets a DirectorySecurity object that encapsulates the specified type of access control list (ACL) entries for a specified directory.
GetCreationTime(String) Gets the creation date and time of a directory.
GetCreationTimeUtc(String) Gets the creation date and time, in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) format, of a directory.
GetCurrentDirectory() Gets the current working directory of the application.
GetDirectories(String) Returns the names of subdirectories (including their paths) in the specified directory.
GetDirectories(String, String) Returns the names of subdirectories (including their paths) that match the specified search pattern in the specified directory.
GetDirectories(String, String, EnumerationOptions) Returns the names of subdirectories (including their paths) that match the specified search pattern and enumeration options in the specified directory.
GetDirectories(String, String, SearchOption) Returns the names of the subdirectories (including their paths) that match the specified search pattern in the specified directory, and optionally searches subdirectories.
GetDirectoryRoot(String) Returns the volume information, root information, or both for the specified path.
GetFiles(String) Returns the names of files (including their paths) in the specified directory.
GetFiles(String, String) Returns the names of files (including their paths) that match the specified search pattern in the specified directory.
GetFiles(String, String, EnumerationOptions) Returns the names of files (including their paths) that match the specified search pattern and enumeration options in the specified directory.
GetFiles(String, String, SearchOption) Returns the names of files (including their paths) that match the specified search pattern in the specified directory, using a value to determine whether to search subdirectories.
GetFileSystemEntries(String) Returns the names of all files and subdirectories in a specified path.
GetFileSystemEntries(String, String) Returns an array of file names and directory names that match a search pattern in a specified path.
GetFileSystemEntries(String, String, EnumerationOptions) Returns an array of file names and directory names that match a search pattern and enumeration options in a specified path.
GetFileSystemEntries(String, String, SearchOption) Returns an array of all the file names and directory names that match a search pattern in a specified path, and optionally searches subdirectories.
GetLastAccessTime(String) Returns the date and time the specified file or directory was last accessed.
GetLastAccessTimeUtc(String) Returns the date and time, in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) format, that the specified file or directory was last accessed.
GetLastWriteTime(String) Returns the date and time the specified file or directory was last written to.
GetLastWriteTimeUtc(String) Returns the date and time, in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) format, that the specified file or directory was last written to.
GetLogicalDrives() Retrieves the names of the logical drives on this computer in the form ‚:‘.
GetParent(String) Retrieves the parent directory of the specified path, including both absolute and relative paths.
Move(String, String) Moves a file or a directory and its contents to a new location.
SetAccessControl(String, DirectorySecurity) Applies access control list (ACL) entries described by a DirectorySecurity object to the specified directory.
SetCreationTime(String, DateTime) Sets the creation date and time for the specified file or directory.
SetCreationTimeUtc(String, DateTime) Sets the creation date and time, in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) format, for the specified file or directory.
SetCurrentDirectory(String) Sets the application's current working directory to the specified directory.
SetLastAccessTime(String, DateTime) Sets the date and time the specified file or directory was last accessed.
SetLastAccessTimeUtc(String, DateTime) Sets the date and time, in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) format, that the specified file or directory was last accessed.
SetLastWriteTime(String, DateTime) Sets the date and time a directory was last written to.
SetLastWriteTimeUtc(String, DateTime) Sets the date and time, in Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) format, that a directory was last written to.
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Applies to

See also

National Drug Code Directory

The Drug Listing Act of 1972 requires registered drug establishments to provide the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) with a current list of all drugs manufactured, prepared, propagated, compounded, or processed by it for commercial distribution.  (See Section 510 of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (Act) (21 U.S.C.

§ 360)). Drug products are identified and reported using a unique, three-segment number, called the National Drug Code (NDC), which serves as a universal product identifier for drugs. FDA publishes the listed NDC numbers and the information submitted as part of the listing information in the NDC Directory which is updated daily.

The information submitted as part of the listing process, the NDC number, and the NDC Directory are used in the implementation and enforcement of the Act.

The following file contains product listing data submitted for all unfinished drugs, including the marketing categories of Active Pharmaceutical Ingredient (API), Drug for Further Processing, Bulk for Human Drug Compounding, and Bulk for Animal Drug Compounding. FDA does not review and approve unfinished products. Therefore, all products in this file are considered unapproved.

Current regulations require a registered establishment to update its drug listing data in June and December of each year, or, at the discretion of the establishment, when a change occurs (see 21 C.F.R. § 207.

57(c)); therefore, FDA may not yet have been notified of recent changes before updating the NDC Directory. FDA makes every effort to prevent errors and discrepancies in the NDC Directory data.

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Users who detect any errors are requested to contact:  

Food and Drug AdministrationCenter for Drug Evaluation and ResearchOffice of Compliance, Immediate OfficeDrug Registration and Listing Team10903 New Hampshire AveSilver Spring, MD 20993-0002

Email: [email protected]

New Version

For four decades, the NDC Directory has been published by FDA, derived from information submitted to the agency as part of drug listing requirements under section 510 of the FD&C Act, 21 USC 360.

Section 510(p) of the FD&C Act (21 USC 360(p)) now requires registration and listing information for human drugs to be submitted electronically, unless a waiver is granted.

In keeping with this provision, in June of 2009, the FDA stopped accepting hardcopy/paper submissions of drug registration and listing information using Forms 2656, 2657, and 2658, and began accepting only electronic submissions.

The format for these submissions employs Extensible Markup Language (XML) and uses the Structured Product Labeling (SPL) standard to organize the data within the file. This data is processed and stored within an FDA internal software system known as eLIST and eDRLS.

Giving WordPress Its Own Directory

Many people want WordPress to power their website’s root (e.g. http://example.com) but they don’t want all of the WordPress files cluttering up their root directory. WordPress allows you to install it into a subdirectory, but have your website served from the website root.

As of Version 3.5, Multisite users may use all of the functionality listed below. If you are running a version of WordPress older than 3.5, please update before installing a Multisite WordPress install on a subdirectory.

Note to theme/plugin developers: this will not separate your code from WordPress. Themes and plugins will still reside under wp-content folder.

Let’s say you’ve installed wordpress at example.com. Now you have two different methods to move wordpress installations into subdirectory:

  • 1) Without change of SITE-URL (remains example.com)
  • 2) With change in SITE-URL (it will redirect to example.com/subdirectory)
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  • 1) After Installing the wordpress in root folder, move EVERYTHING from root folder into subdirectory.

2) Create a .htaccess file in root folder, and put this content inside (just change example.com and my_subdir):

RewriteEngine onRewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} (www.)?example.com$RewriteCond %{REQUEST_URI} !/my_subdir/RewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-fRewriteCond %{REQUEST_FILENAME} !-dRewriteRule (.*)$ /my_subdir/$1RewriteCond %{HTTP_HOST} (www.)?example.com$RewriteRule (/)?$ my_subdir/index.php [L]

That’s all ????

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(p.s. If you’ve already installed WP in subdirectory, some steps might be already done automatically).

  1. Create the new location for the core WordPress files to be stored (we will use /wordpress in our examples). (On linux, use mkdir wordpress from your www directory. You’ll probably want to use chown apache:apache on the wordpress directory you created.)
  2. Go to the General Screen.
  3. In WordPress address (URL): set the address of your main WordPress core files. Example: http://example.com/wordpress
  4. In Site address (URL): set root directory’s URL. Example: http://example.com
  5. Click Save Changes. (Do not worry about the errors that happen now! Continue reading)
  6. Now move your WordPress core files (from root directory) to the subdirectory.
  7. Copy (NOT MOVE!) the index.php and .htaccess files from the WordPress directory into the root directory of your site (Blog address). The .htaccess file is invisible, so you may have to set your FTP client to show hidden files. If you are not using pretty permalinks, then you may not have a .htaccess file. If you are running WordPress on a Windows (IIS) server and are using pretty permalinks, you’ll have a web.config rather than a .htaccess file in your WordPress directory. For the index.php file the instructions remain the same, copy (don’t move) the index.php file to your root directory. The web.config file, must be treated differently than the .htaccess file so you must MOVE (DON’T COPY) the web.config file to your root directory.
  8. Open your root directory’s index.php file in a text editor
  9. Change the following and save the file. Change the line that says:require( dirname( __FILE__ ) . '/wp-blog-header.php' );to the following, using your directory name for the WordPress core files:require( dirname( __FILE__ ) . '/wordpress/wp-blog-header.php' );
  10. Login to the new location. It might now be http://example.com/wordpress/wp-admin/
  11. If you have set up Permalinks, go to the Permalinks Screen and update your Permalink structure. WordPress will automatically update your .htaccess file if it has the appropriate file permissions. If WordPress can’t write to your .htaccess file, it will display the new rewrite rules to you, which you should manually copy into your .htaccess file (in the same directory as the main index.php file.)

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