Health Monitoring in ASP.NET 2.0: The Basics
By Scott Mitchell
Silverlight is THE next generation rich web technology to learn if you are a programmer focusing on delivering web content. There are many articles out there on how to get started or how to write your first Silverlight program. However, many of these articles fail to address the specific knowledge you need to master to be a truly effective Silverlight programmer.
Silverlight, just like any technology, has a concrete matrix of concepts a programmer should focus on in order to be able to call himself a master of the technology. Fifteen to twenty years ago (before the web, before mobile technology, before networks were prevalant, etc.), you could have an almost complete grasp of software engineering by focusing just on a few skills. As software engineering started to mature and the web blew the door off the amount of new technology/processes/patterns available, it became impossible to be an expert in every single facet of software development. Silverlight is just a small thing right now in the bag of technologies available for developers to learn. However, the Silverlight technology demands that you are productive with certain concepts in order to become an effective developer with the technology. Learning a new technology like Silverlight can be a daunting task with the limited R&D time developers are afforded. Furthermore, not knowing which technologies Silverlight relies on to deliver complete solutions can definitely pose a challenge in trying to learn on your own blindly.
I have been working with Silverlight since Alpha 1.1 -> Beta 2 (on and off; mostly on since Beta 1) and there are certain subject matters that demanded my deep understanding in order to use them effectively in Silverlight. Instead of creating a massive post, I decided to create a series of posts about the core concepts a Silverlight developer needs to focus on. The goal of the article is to help developers getting started with Silverlight 2.0 understand what technologies they should get familiar with or which technologies to brush up on in order to learn Silverlight in the most efficient way.
Developed by Walter Zorn
Easy-to-use library with global mouse and keyboard hooks and simulators.
When we think about CSS-Styled lists, different ideas come to mind but that rusty old image of bulleted items is not one of them anymore. There are lots of different methods to format nice HTML lists that is used in most web designs not only for navigation menu (vertical or horizontal) but for formatting many design blocks in a stylish and elegant manner. In this article, we’ll have a look at how such lists can create a whole new look, feel, and effect of a site. Via – CSS-Styled Lists: 20+ Demos, Tutorials and Best Practices
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An article detailing the odd problems and solutions to using SQL Compact 3.5 in desktop applications
1. Installing the designer
2. Creating the dbml O/R Mapping
3. The connection string
4. Private installation at deployment