For the first time in a long time the preparation of the Morning Brew has been accompanied with coffee – happy days
- GData .Net Assembly 220.127.116.11 Released. Now .Net Framework 2, VS (2005) Templates, and support for Google Contacts – Greg Duncan highlights the availability of a new GData library which has been updated for .NET 2.0 and also has support for the Google Contacts.
- Foundations of Programming – pt 7 – Back to Basics: Memory – Karl Seguin takes an in-depth look at memory – interesting reading
- A First Look At Machine.Migrations – Jacob Lewallen introduces the Rails-like migrations that are a part of his ‘Machine’ utility project.
- Keyboard Jedi on Vista x64 – James Kovacs looks at how you can change the target platform without recompiling the assembly.
- A Smarter (or Pure Evil) ToString with Extension Methods – Scott Hanselman revisits an old ToString method for displaying more information about your objects.
- CHAPTER 4: Learning and adapting – Dan Bunea continues releasing chapters of his Agile mini-book. This part looks at learning
- Test Data Builders Refined – Jan Van Ryswyck takes a look at Test Data Builders (also know as Object Mothers), and how fluent interfaces can be used for building test data.
- Understanding when to use a Finalizer in your .NET class – The ASP.NET Debugging blog talks about one of the more difficult parts of .NET, Finalization
- ASP.NET Page Life Cycle – Vital information for anyone developing ASP.NET applications – if you are not already familiar with it you really should read up on it.
- NHibernate and Castle Active Record (Part 1) – Gabriel Schenker starts a series on using NHibernate and the Castle Project Active Record implementation
- The Prism team and how we develop – Glenn Block talks a little about how the distributed team who develop Prism work, and some of their practices.
- xUnit.net Goes 1.0 and Unit Testing F# – Matthew Podwysocki, now blogging over on CodeBetter.com, talks about xUnit 1.0 and F# unit testing
- Hack: Parallel MSBuilds from within the Visual Studio IDE – Scott Hanselman moves his attention to Visual Studio in his quest to make best use of multi-core processors