Magic Quadrant for Data Warehouse Database Management Systems
The data warehouse DBMS market is expanding at a record pace with new vendors, new offerings and high growth. We discuss this, the growth of appliance offerings and how data warehouse DBMS software-only vendors are responding with enhanced functionality and low-cost, market-entry solutions.
MarketScope for Ajax Technology and RIA Platforms
Gartner RAS Core Research Note G00164266
The Simple Part » AOP using PostSharp LAOS
The wrong way to iterate through SharePoint SPList Items
There are multiple ways to iterate through the items of a SharePoint list by using the SharePoint Object Model. One approach – which I’ve seen before in a real life SharePoint Application – may work fine on the developers machine or on very tiny lists. But it is going to ruin your performance once executed on a list that exceeds a couple of hundred items.
Writing to the SharePoint Unified Logging Service – Windows Live
Writing to the SharePoint Unified Logging Service
SharePoint uses a logging service that makes entries in the log files located at Program Files\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\web server extensions\12\LOGS. Out-of-the-box, SharePoint logs almost everything to these files, and I have seen them get quite large. Therefore, you should „throttle“ the log writing, which can be done in the „Diagnostic Logging“ section of the Central Administration site.
Once you discover the log files, you’ll want to be able to write to them from your own features. This is a pretty easy thing to do, because the SharePoint SDK has a complete sample with code you can reuse. I use this code regularly in my features, so I have packaged it into a class that you can download here. Simply add the class to your project and then you can write to the logs using something like the following code.
TraceProvider.WriteTrace(TraceProvider.TagFromString(„XXXX (must be 4 letter tag)“), TraceProvider.StringToSeverity(„Exception or Information“), Guid.NewGuid(), „Method Name“, „Assembly Name“, „Project Name“, „Message“);
Once you start writing to the log files, you’ll discover that there is no easy way to view them. SharePoint does not have a log viewer built into the Central Administration web site. I’ve written an additional feature for viewing logs that you can download from my CodePlex project.
Mike Taulty’s Blog : Silverlight & WPF Control Browser
More than once, I’ve found myself wanting to be able to demonstrate the range of controls that are available for Silverlight and WPF and, today, I ended up in that same place and decided to do something about it.All it’s doing is displaying in a TreeView with a number of sections in it;
* WPF Built In Controls
* WPF Toolkit Controls
* WPF 3rd Party Controls
* Silverlight Built In Controls
and this is just driven by an XML configuration file that’s embedded into the application so if you happen to know of other sets of controls that should be included then let me know.
What’s really cool about this stuff these days is that control vendors tend to have either a;
1. WPF XBAP
2. Silverlight XAP
on their website showcasing their controls. So, in most cases all the application above is doing is using the WebBrowser control to load those things and display them. For the other cases, I just embedded a couple of XAML files into the application with some of the built-in WPF controls and the WPF Toolkit controls in place.
Liquid Image Taucherbrille mit integrierter Digital Kamera 5.0 Mio Pixel – brack.ch
Liquid Image Taucherbrille mit integrierter Digital Kamera 5.0 Mio Pixel
16MB interner Speicher, Micro SD Card slot, Video Mode 18-25FPS @ VGA, USB, 2 AAA Batterien
ADAPT your little multidimensional world – Andreas Nobbmann
Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.