Introducing DZone's 2014 Guide to Internet of Things | Javalobby
Beyond the IoT solutions directory, which includes vendor profiles
for 39 different IoT SDKs, developer programs, and hardware options, the
guide also includes:
Key findings from our survey of over 2,000 developers"How to IoT Your Life: The Complete Shopping List""The Scale of IoT" InfographicGlossary of common IoT termsThe guide also features in-depth articles from industry experts:An Early Mover's Guide to IoT
by Andreea BorceaThe Programming Challenges of IoT
by John Esposito
is a Git work flow with a simple branching model. The following diagram of this flow is from Zach Holman's talk on How GitHub uses GitHub to build GitHub
You are now a master of GitHub flow. Drop the mic and go release some software!
Ok, there's probably a few more details than that diagram to understand. The basic idea is that new work (such as a bug fix or new feature) is done in a "topic" branch off of the master branch. At any time, you should feel free to push the topic branch and create a
pull request (PR). A Pull Request is a discussion around some code and not necessarily the completed work
At some point, the PR is complete and ready for review. After a few rounds of review (as needed), either the PR gets closed or someone merges the branch into master and the cycle continues. If the reviews have been respectful, you may even still continue to like your colleagues.
It's simple, but powerful.
Over time, my laziness spurred me to write a set of Git aliases that streamline this flow for me. In this post, I share these aliases and some tips on...(Read whole news on source site)
After generating UIDs for all user interface elements in your project, the next step is to extract elements that need to be localized (i.e. given values for a specific language) into an external file. This file can be passed to people doing the localization. To extract localizable data, you need a tool called LocBaml. This tool is made available by […]
This is what we call a “mini feature”, something that you’ll probably not notice unless pointed out to you. Often, we want to store documents that contain multi line strings properties. JSON has a very simple way to handle that:
And it works, and if the text is small, it is even readable. But it isn’t really working on anything even remotely complex or long. So we have worked to fix that:
Now you can actually read this much more easily. We run into this when we look at stack trace information, where without line breaks,
Software BDDfy V4 – Mehdi Khalili announces the release of BDDfy version 4, based on the existing project, and with over 300 commits this new version includes a substantial number of new features including Cucumber-like examples on both Fluent and Reflective APIs, self contained HTML reports, scenario Tags, along with a few breaking changes. Announcing […]
If you are a fan of Typescript I assume you are well aware of the amazing type definition repository over at definitelytyped.org. This repository is great because it provides a definitive source for type definitions for pretty much every major … Continue reading →
The value of Microsoft certifications has split opinion for years, and both camps feel very passionate about their side of the argument. In this post I’ll try and look constructively at the value of Microsoft certifications, so you can make the decision for yourself. I’m specifically talking about Microsoft developer certifications here, but the concepts/points […]
The post Should I get certified?
appeared first on C# .NET Development Blog
I decided to extend the Perfect PDF
sale until the end of the week!
That’s $79 for the full license. It covers your entire team and however many apps you want to use it in. After this sale ends on Friday, August 1st, the price for this edition will jump back up to its usual $299. You can still grab a free trial off of NuGet if you want to check it out before you spend your cash:
I have already posted for the HierarchyId and CTE (Common Table Expression) , also given the comparison review of them for the level and hierarchical order data. You can find the post for same here
. I am not saying that HierarchyId is better than CTE or CTE is better then HierarchyId. But it all depends on. You need to practically use them and review the performance of hierarchyId and CTE. I am going to show one more demo o find the members with downline and upline. -- creating objects
CREATE DATABASE HierarchyDB
IF ( Object_id('HierarchyTab') > 0 )
DROP TABLE HierarchyTab
CREATE TABLE HierarchyTab
NodeId INT NOT NULL
,NodeDepth VARCHAR(100) NOT NULL
,NodePath HIERARCHYID NULL
,NodeLevel as (NodePath.[GetLevel]())
,NodeStringPath as (NodePath.ToString())
ALTER TABLE HierarchyTab ADD CONSTRAINT U_NodePath UNIQUE CLUSTERED (NodePath)
INSERT INTO HierarchyTab(NodeId,NodeParent,NodeDepth,NodePath,NodeDesc)
Get down line data using CTE and HierarchyId
and compare the execution plan.
-- Using CTE (Not Using...(Read whole news on source site)