Critical Capabilities for Talent Management Suites
The talent management suite market continues to evolve, as organizations look to improve
workforce effectiveness. This research assesses vendor capabilities in four key use
cases: attracting and retaining talent, developing
workforces, paying for performance
and high-volume talent management.
Recruiting Onboarding Performance and goals Learning management Career and succession Compensation planning Reporting tools Overall product satisfaction Vendor-customer relationship Four use cases are described in this Critical Capabilities research:
Attract and retain talentDevelop the workforcePay for performanceHigh-volume talent management
An organization's use of talent management technology varies by factors such as size,
...(Read whole news on source site)
Enhance your Xamarin.Forms Apps with Immersive DV, Dashboards and High Performance Data Grids. I was looking to some really funny programming quotes to use in one of the seminars. I was able to...
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Software ADAL v3 Preview – March Refresh – Vittorio Bertocci highlights the latest update to the Active Directory Authentication Library now with support for .NET Core and Xamarin Unified API Information ?. in C#: When properties might be null – Bill Wagner looks at some of the use cases for the ?. operator in C#6 […]
We are just over 3 weeks away from our 10th annual Orlando Code Camp! I always look forward to this awesome event put together by the Orlando .NET User Group. This is already proving to be our biggest Code Camp ever, with 78 speakers and over 90 sessions, I’m confident that we’ll have more than […]
So I was minding my own business working, and suddenly, a command prompt popped up, blocking my work for a few seconds and then disappeared. Very annoying. Because now I'm distracted. I need to hunt this thing down.
Figure: It can look like this. A quick Bing search reveals that this is actually frequently reported, but most people have the wrong idea to go about fixing this. They think "oh this is a virus, because I don't know what it was", so I'm going to run anti-virus and
just blast away everything. Here's what you should do. Task Engine is Windows' Schedule Tasks. It is running something. That something can be a virus, but most likely, something you have installed. So run Task Scheduler Expand the "Task Status" area - this shows you tasks that has run in the selected time period. You will see there are hundreds of tasks that has ran and will be running. Change the time period filter to the smallest setting "Last hour" Now...(Read whole news on source site)
Nice – looks like my Cordova with Visual Studio article went live to day in CODE Magazine as the cover article:
I’ve been doing quite a bit of hybrid Cordova development in the last few months with a couple of customer projects as well as a couple of pet projects. I’ve been really impressed with the tooling that Visual Studio provides for building and testing Cordova apps, especially for iOS devices. This article reflects my experiences specifically with a focus on the iOS development and debugging cycle. I created a small sample app that is outlined briefly described
in the article and provided on GitHub for you to play with: The app is a small AngularJS application that runs with local data. I’ve used this app for a number of different samples including MVC, SPA, Web API and vNext examples, so if you’ve followed some of my other articles you probably find this sample familiar. For Cordova, this sample was modified a bit to be more mobile friendly and adapt better for different mobile device formats. Anyway, go check out the article – I think it’s a good (and long) one. Resources Taming Mobile Apps...(Read whole news on source site)
One question that often pops up as people start digging into using the MVVM pattern is: “How do I use PasswordBox with MVVM?” The basis for this question is usually that they tried, but quickly discovered that the Password property on PasswordBox is not a DependencyProperty, therefore it cannot be the target of a Binding, … Continued
A couple of weeks ago, I sat down to talk Agile with Phil Japikse, Stephen Bohlen, and Lee Brandt and their podcast called Hallway Conversations. We spent an hour getting down to basics with Agile. We talked about how companies are getting into Agile practices, measuring progress, tools, doing things “right”, and much more. It […]
ASP.NET 5 - A Deep Dive into the ASP.NET 5 Runtime
Web.config and System.Configuration-style app.config files aren’t
supported in ASP.NET 5. Instead, ASP.NET 5 comes with a new, simplified
Configuration API (Microsoft.Framework.ConfigurationModel, at bit.ly/1yxC7gA
for working with configuration data. The new Configuration API lets you
retrieve and manipulate configuration data from a variety of sources.
Default configuration providers are included for JSON, XML, INI,
command-line parameters and environment variables.
Walking the dependencies in project.json and building up the closure of
dependencies the app will use.
The dependency-walking logic is
described in more detail at bit.ly/1y5lZEm
how you can use the KRE Version Manager (KVM) tool to list the installed
KREs on your machine, install new ones and select the KRE you want to
use. You can find instructions for how to install the KVM for your OS at bit.ly/1y5mqyi
“Introducing the ASP.NET 5 Preview” article from the special Dec. 15, 2014, Issue of MSDN Magazine (bit.ly/1K4PY4U
)....(Read whole news on source site)
To get PowerShell remoting working, you need to have the WinRM service up and running and configure it for remoting. WinRm is Microsoft’s implementation of the industry standard WS-Management Protocol which is a DMTF open standard defining a SOAP-based protocol for the management of servers, devices, applications and various Web services. WinRM uses SOAP over HTTP and HTTPS, and thus is considered a firewall-friendly protocol. It was designed to provide interoperability and consistency for enterprise networks that have a variety of operating systems, to locate and exchange management information. WinRM is not exclusive to PowerShell, but when received a
traffic that is tagged for PowerShell it can take care of accepting and passing the details to PowerShell.
WinRM is the “server” component of remote management application and WinRS (Windows Remote Shell) is the “client” for WinRM, which runs on the remote computer attempting to remotely manage the WinRM server. It’s important that the computer that needs to be remotly accessed and the computer that has to access the remote computers must have WinRM installed and enabled on them for WinRS to work and retrieve information from the remote system