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Download #Windows 10 (build: 9926) - January 2015 Release

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Microsoft released Windows 10 Technical Preview release build: 9926 for the people registered under Windows Insider Program. This January 2015 release adds new features including Cortana support, enhanced UI and a set of other stuffs. Find the steps mentioned below to download the Windows 10 (build: 9926) to try the new features coming in Windows 10. Also, ISO links are available for offline installation.   If you are already part of the Windows Insider Program and already installed Windows 10 Technical Preview, you can download the January release build #9926 by following the below steps:Press “Win + C” to bring
the charm bar Click “Settings” and then “Change PC Settings” Click on “Update and recovery” menu item and then “Preview builds” If it shows “Download new preview build” at the right panel, click “Download now” button to start the download process. Once it downloads the latest build, it will start the installation process automatically keeping your apps and settings intact. Alternatively, you can download the offline version of the build and do the manual process to install the Windows 10 build : 9926 in your system. Remember that, it’s currently comes under Technical Preview and hence there could be lots of development bugs still...(Read whole news on source site)

C# Program to Display the Reverse of a Number

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Introduction This program in C# developed using .NET Framework , C# and Visual Studio  will demonstrate how to get the reverse of a number and display it in the console window of the Visual Studio. For example , if the input number is 1234 , the display output will be 4321. C# Program to  Display [...]
the Number of Decimal Places for a Number in C# ?Formatting Number with Leading Zeroes in C#
...(Read whole news on source site)

C# Program to swap two numbers

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Introduction This program in C# developed using .NET Framework and Visual Studio  will demonstrate how to swap numbers using the temporary variable. C# Program to swap two numbers using System; using System.Collections.Generic; using System.Linq; using System.Text; using System.Threading.Tasks; namespace GinktageConsoleApp { internal class Program { private static void Main(string[] args) { int Input1, Input2, tempNumber; [...]...(Read whole news on source site)

Random Link Roundup–1/23/2015

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Here’s the first official roundup of 2015!  In a few more years, perhaps you’ll be able to enjoy my roundups in pure holographic beauty!   On the .NET front… Attribute routing is getting better in MVC 6! You can now use Application Insights with Azure Websites.  I actually thought you could already do this, so cool! I mainly use Entity Framework these days, but there are still areas where NHibernate is surprisingly superior.  Like having support for Hierarchy IDs.
Need Eval for C#, but can't wait for Rosyln?  C# Expression Evaluator may work for you.   And in the HTML/CSS world… Codrops has some very slick input effects you can use. Hover.css is like Animate.css, except focused just on hover effects.  Lining.js allows you to do nth-line CSS selectors.   There's some GREAT stuff coming in CSS Selectors 4.  Nothing is finalized yet, so it’s a bit of a tease, but at least it will be here someday! ...(Read whole news on source site)

Get your Microsoft Build Conference pass from DVLUP!

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Developers, BUILD 2015 is already sold out….. but there is still a chance to get there!DVLUP has 2 rewards for you:Ticket for Microsoft Build Developer Conference 2015 (for 20 000pts)50% off of a Ticket for Microsoft Build Conference 2015 (for 10 000pts)This is for the conference pass (Flight not included).
Hurry up as those rewards must be redeemed by January 30th, 2015!!

Excerpts from the RavenDB Performance team report: Expensive headers, and cache effects

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This ended up being a pretty obvious, in retrospect. We noticed in the profiler that we spent a lot of time working with headers. Now, RavenDB is using REST as the communication layer, so it is doing a lot with that, but we should be able to do better. Then Tal dug into the actual implementation and found:
public string GetHeader(string key) { if (InnerHeaders.Contains(key) == false) return null; return InnerHeaders.GetValues(key).FirstOrDefault(); } public List GetHeaders(string key) { if (InnerHeaders.Contains(key) == false) return null; return InnerHeaders.GetValues(key).ToList(); } public HttpHeaders InnerHeaders { get { var headers = new Headers(); foreach (var header in InnerRequest.Headers) { if (header.Value.Count() == 1) headers.Add(header.Key, header.Value.First()); else headers.Add(header.Key, header.Value.ToList()); } if (InnerRequest.Content == null) return headers; foreach (var header in InnerRequest.Content.Headers) { if (header.Value.Count()
== 1) headers.Add(header.Key, header.Value.First()); else headers.Add(header.Key, header.Value.ToList()); } return headers; } }
To be fair, this implementation was created very early on, and no one ever actually spent any time looking it since (why would they? it worked, and quite well). The problem is the number of copies that we have, and the fact that to pull a since header, we have to copy all the headers, sometimes multiple times. We replaced this with code that wasn’t doing stupid stuff, and we couldn’t even find the cost of working with headers in the profiler any longer. But that brings up a really interesting question. How could we not know...(Read whole news on source site)

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