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#1,191 – Custom Element with a Single Child Element

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Below is an example of a simple custom element that derives from FrameworkElement and includes a single child element (UIElement), set using the Child dependency property. Here’s the full code the the custom element.  We do the following: Override both Measure and Layout Override VisualChildrenCount and GetVisualChild to respond indicating that we have a single child Override Render to render the graphical portion of the […]

The Morning Brew #1726

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Software Version 1.9.2 for Asp.Net Released – Anthony van der Hoorn announces the release of Version 1.9.2 of Glimpse for ASP.NET, a maintenance release which addresses reported issues and applies community fixes Another ReSharper 9 EAP build: now with ReSharper C++ – The ReSharper team announce the release of their latest Early Access Preview release […]

It Is Too Soon to Panic on AngularJS 2.0

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So AngularJS team finally is talking more publically about what they’re trying to do. At the ngEurope conference last week, they talked very opening about their new strategy for AngularJS 2.0 and it has a lot of people freaked out. Sounds a lot like some reaction to Silverlight in fact. I’m seeing a flood of hate on the AngularJS team at the moment. I am not sure it is justified. Here’s why: While there are a lot of details about what they’re thinking being shown and shared, the reality is that
target="_blank">AngularJS 2.0 comes out in 13 months. A huge amount of time in web development. I am sure they are hearing all the concern and fear and are taking it into account. I suspect it will be fine. “But what about lack of backwards compatibility…” Again, with so much time before release, the new direction will be clearer as we get closer. Sure it may involve a re-write, but so will going to another library (e.g. ReactJS, etc.) In fact, this happens a lot, especially in web development. It’s a tricky thing…break the old stuff to get better...(Read whole news on source site)

Visual Studio Toolbox: Load Testing Made Easier

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Previously on Visual Studio Toolbox, Chuck Sterling showed how to load test your Web Sites so that you can see how well your software responds to various levels of usage. In this episode, Chuck returns to show that it is now much easier to set up load testing. You can do this right from the Visual Studio Online home page! Chuck has Robert create and run a load test to confirm that a performance issue has been fixed in a demo app. For more information, check out his blog post.

Super simple load test trial experience

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In order to make it super easy for anyone to get a tiny taste of what the VS Online load test experience is about, we added a new web based experience a few days ago. If you go to your account home page on any VS Online account, you’ll see a new top level tab. If you click on it you’ll get a page that allows you to run a very simple load test.  You specify an url and some basic settings for how many users you want to simulate, how long you want
the test to run, how fast you want your users clicking and what browser mix you want.  Then just click “Test now”. It will then go off an acquire load test agents from our pool, configure the test and run it. Once it’s done, it will digest all of the results and give you a simple analysis of your load test showing the average response time, # of requests per second and any errors encountered. If you want to do “real” load testing you’ll need...(Read whole news on source site)

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