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Career planning: The immortal choices aren't

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In response for my previous post, Eric had the folowing comment (well, tweet): I guess some baskets last longer or some eggs don't seem to rot e.g. C, C++, SQL, Java*, etc And that is true, in some sense of the word. In other words, there isn't any expected shortage of C or C++ opportunities anywhere in the medium to long future. The problem is that this isn't the same language, framework or enviornment over time. In the late 90s / early 2000s I was deep into C++. I read Effective C++ and More Effective C++, I gone through the entire STL with a
fine tooth comb, and I was a pretty enthusiastic (and bad) C++ developer. But let assume that I was a compotent C++ dev in the late 90s. What was the environment like at the time? Pretty much all 32 bits, STL was still a hotly debated topic. MFC and ATL were all the rage, and making the C++ compiler die via template meta programming was extremely common. COM and Windows DNA were all the rage.  Assume that you freeze the knoweldge at that time, and skip forward 15 years. Where are you at? Modern C++ has embraced STL, then moved beyond it to...(Read whole news on source site)

Why Visual Studio 2015 has changed my life

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I’ve been using Visual Studio on an almost daily basis since 2002. Before that, my development tool of choice was Visual Basic 6 (Visual Studio 6). The shift between those two versions felt like using a whole new product at the time. Since then, changes to Visual Studio have been incremental. Microsoft have released a […] The post Why Visual Studio 2015 has changed my life appeared first on DeveloperHandbook.com.

The Morning Brew #1910

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Information ASP.NET Community Standup – July 21, 2015 – Jeffrey T. Fritz Service Fabric: A Microservices Platform – Gopal Kakivaya Azure SQL Database Web and Business edition retirement September 12th, 2015 – Guy Haycock Bring Kindness back to Open Source – Scott Hanselman .NET 4.6 and DateTime extras – Peter Freeman Foot Visual Studio 2015 […]

Gulp in Visual Studio

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This post walks through the basics of using Gulp in Visual Studio 2013. Specifically, we will add two compile time tasks; one for linting TypeScript files, and another for linting SCSS. You are not limited to using just linters with Gulp, in fact you can do just about anything. Gulp is specifically good at running […] The post Gulp in Visual Studio appeared first on DeveloperHandbook.com.

Grunt in Visual Studio

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This post walks through the basics of using Grunt in Visual Studio 2013.  Specifically, we will add two compile time tasks; one for linting TypeScript files, and another for linting SCSS.  You are not limited to using just linters with Grunt, in fact you can do just about anything. Grunt is specifically good at running repetitive tasks […] The post Grunt in Visual Studio appeared first on DeveloperHandbook.com.

Office 365 Groups for Admins - Creating Groups

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In this post of the Office 365 Groups for Admins series we will take a look at how you as an admin and your end-user can create Office 365 Groups. The option to allow end-users to create Unified Groups or not are determined by the Mailbox Policy, as described in a previous post. End-user creation of Office 365 Groups End-users have two ways of creating new Groups; either use the Office 365 web interface or using Outlook 2016 (works on the PC edition, not sure about Office on Macintosh). This is option is by default available for ANYONE
within your organization, there is no granularity at all, there is no approval or anything. In the web interface there are several entry points to Groups, most of them have a "plus" icon that allows the end-user to start the new Groups wizard and create a Group. Unfortunately this "plus" icon is present even if Groups creation is disabled. The end-user will not notice that he/she is prohibited to do it until they actually create the Group and are met with an access denied. Bad UX design Microsoft… In Outlook 2016, the end-user right clicks on the Groups heading...(Read whole news on source site)

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