| Techniques Article Published 05-Oct-09
Sometimes when you have all kinds of data what you really need is XML. LINQ to XML let's you employ functional construction to convert your data into XML.
| Techniques Article Published 02-Oct-09
Learn how to use Windows Azure to setup and deploy your first application hosted in the "cloud."
| Techniques Article Published 25-Sep-09
Need to take some of the frustration out of troubleshooting your web services? Read on to find out how.
| Techniques Article Published 14-Sep-09
Have you ever struggled to communicate architectural information with stakeholders? Do you recognize that presenting data and information is a core competency of an architect? Consider putting these proven principles and patterns to use in your next presentation.
| Techniques Article Published 27-Aug-09
Obtain client-specific information from your Web application using ActiveX, which only works with Internet Explorer and browsers that have ActiveX extensions.
| Techniques Article Published 20-Aug-09
The key to using quality data effectively is in understanding why developers need such data and how it can empower them.
| Techniques Article Published 12-Aug-09
Want to build your own Twitter app? Read on to figure out what
it takes to get started.
| Techniques Article Published 03-Aug-09
What do you do when a system or application performance problem just can't seem to be fixed?
| Techniques Article Published 27-Jul-09
Caching can greatly improve performance but it can also lull you into a false sense of security. In some cases it can even make the performance worse. If you haven't already, then now is the time to learn the issues and limitations of caching so that you can truly improve performance.
| Techniques Article Published 20-Jul-09
Performance is critical to today's successful applications and web sites. If you design with an awareness of the session state management challenges you can always change your strategies to match your performance needs.
| Techniques Article Published 29-Jun-09
The results you get out of any performance prediction exercise are bound to be wrong. The goal is to make them as least wrong as possible. Rob Bogue will help you understand how to avoid getting them too wrong.