Important Note: NEVER assume thread in which your event handler will run. Your event handler may be called from a background thread even in single-threaded application. For example, a stack overflow exception will force all event handlers to run from a background service thread. Conclusion: always use proper synchronization when accessing global entities from your event handlers.
You can use a TEurekaLogEvents component. It is very similar to the standard TApplicationEvents component.
Warning: Event handlers registered via TEurekaLogEvents component will be active only when corresponding form is live (created). Such handlers will not be called before form is created or after it was destroyed. For this reason you may want to register your event handlers via code. For example, it would be a bad idea to use TEurekaLogEvents component for implementing your error dialog, because your dialog will not be displayed for exceptions outside form (e.g. initialization/finalization exceptions, as well as exceptions in form's constructor).
Just drop the TEurekaLogEvents component on the form:
Then switch to "Events" tab and create / assign the desired handler:
You can see a description of each available event here. You are usually interested in the OnExceptionNotify event. OnExceptionNotify event is an OnException-style event.
|Dropping TEurekaLogEvents component on your form(s) is not enough to add EurekaLog to your application! You have to configure EurekaLog.
|If you are going to change EurekaLog's settings from your event handler - be sure to alter local options (AExceptionInfo.Options), not global options (CurrentEurekaLogOptions). See this article for explanation.
|If you enable EurekaLog for background threads - your event handlers will be called in the context of corresponding thread. E.g. if exception happens in a background thread - your event handlers will be called by this thread. Therefore, you need to use some sort of synchronization if you are going to access global data. For example, if you want to access forms (VCL) in your event handlers - then you must marshal these calls to the main thread (for example, by using SendMessage, TThread.Synchronize, or TThread.Queue).
Build date: 2023-09-11
Last edited: 2023-08-09
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