I was asking if there's VMware API that allow you to run a program inside Windows Virtual Machines, instead of copying and double-click executing, just like VirtualBox SDK.
closed as not constructive by Toon Krijthe, Rory, yhw42, jonsca, Al E. Aug 28 '12 at 14:04
As it currently stands, this question is not a good fit for our Q&A format. We expect answers to be supported by facts, references, or expertise, but this question will likely solicit debate, arguments, polling, or extended discussion. If you feel that this question can be improved and possibly reopened, visit the help center for guidance.If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.
Your question is:
What's missing in there is... a question! I read it twice to understand what your question actually is and that's not good. I went through your latest questions, and I did notice a couple more where the core question isn't immediately obvious. For starters, please make the core question blatantly obvious, something like:
Now that we've clarified what the question is, the next step is to see if it's on topic or not. Well, I'd say it's borderline, VMware is a software tool commonly used by programmers and you seem to be looking for a programming solution, however there is no evident effort to solve your own problem. Did you research VMware's APIs? "Is there an API" is not a question fit for Stack Overflow, we are not a replacement for a search engine.
In short, while my interpretation question may be on topic, I'd flag it as "not a real question". Please always do some research of your own before asking on Stack Overflow, and take care to make at least the core question blatantly obvious.
The question was edited, and re-opened by the community, and you got a great answer. That's all good, but please don't assume that it's ok to not do any research of your own in the future.
The close reason is right there at the bottom of the question.
If your question is about programming, you need to edit it to make that clear. Right now it appears that it is not.