Tag | layered Posts

Anthony Pounder asked me if you can do conditional compilation in Biztalk orchestrations. The answer is yes, but you have to edit the XLANG/s in the .odx file directly. This is not functionality that is surfaced in the orchestration designer. I wrote an article on XLANG/s a long time ago when I was still fairly new to BizTalk, and at the time I thought it would probably be a useful technique to be able to edit XLANG/s textually. It turns out that almost all the XLANG/s functionality is surfaced in ...
Resume – Senior, Hands-On, .NET, C#, VB, ASP, XML, SQL, SharePoint, Crystal, Reporting Services Developer, Team Leader, Hard-Core Coder Rodney Vinyard, 29 Windermere Road, Montclair, NJ 07043 rodney.vinyard@gmail.com · Seeking North NJ/Manhattan .NET/SQL developer job. · Hands-on .NET, C#, VB, SQL, ASP, XML, XSLT, Reporting Services, Crystal. · 30 years of productive, software engineering experience. · Inventive, focused, hands-on software designer, engineer & coder. · Effective leader, writer ...
Date:Wednesday, July 5, 2006 Topic:Application Architecture 101 Speaker:Tony Cavaliere, CyNot A layered (or N-Tier) design has become the norm for building enterprise software today. In a layered design the application code is seperated into different projects with each project being included in a logical layer. The most common seperation includes three layers - presentation, business logic, and data — although it is possible to break these down even further. This design allows applications ...
We all are familiar with the layered architecture which represents the different layers of the application. Most of the application consists of the 3 layer architecture which includes Presentation Layer, Business Layer and the Data Access Layer. Since, Unit Testing is extremely beneficial for the developement of the application I think it should be considered a layer. This means that along with the 3 layer there should be one more layer added to the application which will be known as the Unit Testing ...
Well, technically its just day 2, but counting the UG Summit, Wednesday is Day 3. I blogged a bit earlier about the night before, so this is more of a recap for today in general. I was really looking forward to Derek Hatchard's talk on Open Source vs Team System for testing and building, but I heard he had a bout of the flu so it was cancelled (I saw him around later on in the day, so I hope you're feeling better man). Instead, I checked out Beth Massi's talk on datasources and databinding. Great ...
One of the most important things in security is to setup a practical set of security features. A layered approach is to me one of the best approaches and it allows you to protect the most important things and make sure they are hard to get to. Lets take a quick look as it applies to home security. In the case of home security, you buy a house in a nice area. First layer. Then you light it up. We have street lights in front and one in the back (for about 10 bucks a month). There are no dark entrys ...
UPDATE : October 16, 2008 There are quite a few useful alternative solutions in case your problem doesnt get resolved after following the steps in this post. Make sure to check out the alternative options posted by readers in the comments. You may receive the error "Unable to automatically step into the server. The remote procedure could not be debugged.This usually indicates that debugging has not been enabled on the server." while trying to debug a Web Service. You may receive the error when you ...
Patrick Hogan showed off the work his group is doing at NASA: World Wind. Think Virtual Earth and Google Earth packaged in a slick smart client layered with scientific data fetched from data warehouses from around the world. Check it out here: http://worldwind.arc.nasa.g... He really wowed the audience with: Multiple satellite views USGS topographic maps Place information (the kind of stuff you see on a political map) Elevations in relief Seismic / weather data And more, all in a zoomable ...
Apparently Mohammad Azam has recently discovered using XSLT for code generation. One of the issues he's learned is that when using XSLT to generate code you have to be aware of where you are in the list of nodes that's currently being traversed. The particular problem he's got is that looping through a list of fields and tacking on a comma afterwards leaves one stray comma on the end of the list. The way I solved this problem was a combination of a “switch” statement and using the built-in ...
Session PRS 312Title: ASP.NET: Future Directions Developing Rich Applications with "Atlas" (Part 1)Speakers: Shanku Niyogi, Group Program Manager, Microsoft This is one of the sessions I was really excited to see. The demo by ScottGu earlier in the keynote here at PDC 2005 in LA was outstanding. So, I really wanted to dig in more and see what “Atlas” was all about. This session was held in Hall C/D and MAN is it packed with people. There is definitely more than a thousand people here. ...