Posted by Chris Alcock on Friday 16th March 2012 at 09:37 am | Tagged as: .NET, Development, Morning Brew
- Released RequestReduce 1.8: Making website optimization accessible to even more platforms – Matt Wrock announces the release of RequestReduce 1.8. This release is focused on added support for more platforms, including support for Windows Azure Content Delivery Network endpoints, addressing issues with running on IIS6, and widening the range of .NET versions supported, along with removal of Entity Framework from the SQL synchornisation code.
- There ain’t no such thing, the definitive entity definition – Ayende discusses the concept of a definitive entity definition, one implementation to be shared amongst them all, and how it violates a number of principles (Single Responsibility, Open Closed, and Interface Segregation) and can lead to versioning hell.
- There ain’t no such thing, the definitive entity definition – Ayende @ Rahien – Ayende discusses the concept of a definitive entity definition, one implementation to be shared amongst them all, and how it violates a number of principles (Single Responsibility, Open Closed, and Interface Segregation) and can lead to versioning hell.
- Windows Identity Foundation Tools for Visual Studio 11 Part I: Using The Local Development STS, Part II: Manipulating Common WIF Settings From the UI, Part III: Connecting With a Business STS (e.g. ADFS2) &
- Part IV: Get an F5 Experience with ACS2 – Vittorio Bertocci shares 4 walkthroughs of the new Windows Identity Foundation tools included in Visual Studio 11 Beta, showing how the new tooling makes it easy to work with STS implementations from inside the IDE.
- Series of Posts on Azure Security – Maor David-Pur highlights a series of posts from Bruce Kyle looking at security in Windows Azure. This 6 part series looks at the processes you can put in place to deal with a variety of security threats, looking at best practices for identification and resolution of security risks.
- Intro to Debugging a Memory Dump – Adam W. Saxton gives a nice walk through introduction to working with memory dumps in the debugger. The focus here is on SQL Server, but the concepts and principles used here are universal.
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