By Brian Ewoldt
Last week we held our Making Sense of One ASP.NET webinar, presented by expert Mike Benkovich
If you're a programmer, sometimes it's a good idea to occasionally read up on job reports that illustrate the most popular languages on the job market.
Excerpt by Phil Ledgerwood
Microsoft .NET Framework technologies that support a request-response pattern typically use a pipeline, which is a sequence of events that fire to process a request and send back an appropriate response.
The one bright spot in an otherwise dismal economy has been the IT job market. Despite volatile unemployment numbers, IT jobs have remained steady.
When you have a family, it seems like there is really no good time to study.
Learning a technology does not have to be a stressful task that takes away from your daily life.
ObjectContext's SavingChanges event lets you validate or change data before Entity Framework sends it to the database.
Microsoft's .NET interpreted languages are some of the easiest to learn and some of the easiest to use to develop fully functional software applications.
Reading a textbook or attempting to complete a workbook on your own is not always as useful. This is especially true with learning new computer-related skills.
Microsoft has always had a knack of constantly branding, and then rebranding; shifting focus, and then rolling it back.
ADO.NET has long provided a variety of generic data objects you can use to access data in a variety of data stores.
Object-relational mapping, in the purest sense, is a programming technique that supports the conversion of incompatible types in object-oriented programming languages, specifically between a data store and programming objects.
By Craig Jensen
It is plain common sense that a developer will succeed and advance in their career, and therefore benefit financially from their success, if they are known as an expert in the technology they work in.