This is the first edition of the monthly post that collects not to be missed articles from around the web that relates to .net. The amount of articles may vary from month to month but the quality will never.
This month we cover topics such as Multi-Lingual Language Translations for ASP.NET, Dependency Injection using Spring.NET, How to Find Memory Leaks With CLRProfiler, WPF, PowerShell and many more. Enjoy!
Here are a few free (paid for by me) language translations of common software terms for use in your multi-lingual ASP.NET application. This is particularly helpful if you want to create a list of available languages in Spanish, German, Chinese, etc… The language translation spreadsheet has generic term translations for Spanish, English, German, Italian, French, Chinese-Simple, and Japanese. The language name translations also includes Dutch, Korean, and Russian.
Spring.NET is one of the popular open source framework ported from Java platform. It offers lot of functionality and in this article I will discuss about Dependency Injection and how it is supported in Spring.NET
Shows a technique for embedding all the assemblies for an application as compressed, embedded resources into a single stub loader executable, extracting, decompressing and loading into the AppDomain at startup.
Well here we are at the end of a week of WPF. We’ve learned how to create basic, simple user interactive interfaces. We’ve seen a brief glimmer of the golden UI layer that is WPF, and have seen how we can use PowerShell to add easy interactivity to XAML. You’ve seen tricks to help you work your way through .NET code, and help you unwrap the mysteries of WPF. We’ve seen how we can use PowerShell’s list processing technology allows for simple binding to WPF’s controls, and how WPF applets can help you present a simple front ends to PowerShell functionality. We’ve gotten a very brief taste of what the pipeline can bring to User interfaces, and we’ve showed you how to make controls that run in the background so you can build your control in PowerShell and still use PowerShell.
This is the first installment of a new MSDN® Magazine column on software design fundamentals. My marching orders are to discuss design patterns and principles in a manner that isn’t bound to a specific tool or lifecycle methodology. In other words, my plan is to talk about the bedrock knowledge that can lead you to better designs in any technology or project.
I’d like to start with a discussion of the Open Closed Principle and other related ideas popularized by Robert C. Martin in his book, Agile Software Development, Principles, Patterns, and Practices. Don’t be turned off by the word “agile” in the title, because this is all about striving for good software designs.
We all know managed code can have memory leaks. You can find a good example here: A .NET memory leak you did not think about. Microsoft provides us with the CLR Profiler, an open source tool for analyzing the behavior of your managed application, which you can download here. It contains very good documentation about the different functions of the tool, however I still find it a bit hard to start with, so here is a simple step-by-step example of how to use it.
In this example I’ll show you how animations can be performed using a VideoBrush. This is one of the examples that attracts the users attention by completing the animation at the right time. The video will be clipped and rotated during the animation.
Now… No more doubts about Open Source Support by Microsoft. The first ever Open Source Project comes live now.
Mr. John Lam, the person behind IronRuby has provided more information on his blog here…
http://www.iunknown.com/2008/05/ironruby-and-rails.html Here are the Highlights of his blog.
I know it has been a few weeks since the last installment in this series, and with TechEd on the horizon it’ll probably be a couple ’til the next, but as long as there is some time in between let’s explore another area of performance optimization with the RadControls for ASP.NET AJAX. This week, we’re going to take a look at HTTP compression and how this simple technique can deliver a valuable performance boost to your website.
Surprisingly the issue I wrote about in “the eventhandlers that made the memory baloon” (Jan 2006) is something that still happens very frequently, I reference it in cases at least a few times a month. Just this last week I had different variations of it crop up in different cases so in this post I will show a different variation, what to look out for and how to identify it.