Silverlight made its debut in 2006 with the confusing acronym WPF/E (that’s Windows Presentation Foundation, Everywhere). Indeed the original dream was that a slimmed down version of the .NET Framework could run as a plugin in any browser (including smart phones) and enable developers to wield their weapons of XAML, data-binding, and C# to write line of business apps that would run everywhere. Although it took a few versions to mature, in May of 2011 version 5.0 was released with the features most requested by enterprise users. That was also the year I wrapped up my book about building business
I’ve been trying to fathom this out for quite a while now. Like an increasing number of people, I work quite a lot from home and I need good connectivity. Generally, my connectivity is better than the WiFi networks I use in most of the offices that I visit...(read more)
Software Glimpse 1.8.5 released - The Glimpse Team announce the release of Glimpse 1.8.5, patch/bugfix release which introduces one new feature, support for attribute based routing, along with significant improvements to Entity Framework support, Information Warnings vs errors - Eric Lippert shares the latest instalment of ‘Ask the Bug Guys’ discussing why the compiler gives warnings about invalid [...]
Originally posted on: http://geekswithblogs.net/TATWORTH/archive/2014/04/24/apress-deal-of-the-day---24apr2014---pro-sharepoint.aspx Today's $10 deal of the day from APress at http://www.apress.com/9781430241829 is Pro SharePoint 2010 Development for Office 365 "Pro SharePoint 2010 Development for Office 365 helps you navigate the changes and develop compelling applications and solutions for SharePoint Online in Office 365. "
I have already talked about SignalR in this blog. I think it is one of the most interesting technologies that Microsoft put out recently, not because it is something substantially new – AJAX, long polling and server-sent events have been around for quite some time -, but because of how easy and extensive they made it. Most of the examples of SignalR usually are about chat. You know that I have been digging into HTML5 lately, and I already posted on media acquisition using HTML5’s getUserMedia API. This time, however, I’m
going to talk about video streaming! I wrote a simple ASP.NET Web Forms control that leverages SignalR to build a real-time communication channel, and this channel transmits images as Data URIs. The source of the feed comes from getUserMedia and is therefore available in all modern browsers, except, alas, one that shall remain unnamed. Any browser, however, can be used to display the streaming feed. So, the architecture is quite simple: