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Jeremy Miller explains how internal Domain Specific Languages can help you craft code that is easier to read and write. His bag of tricks to improve your programming includes extension methods, fluent interfaces, object extensions and use of the semantic model.
MSDN Magazine January 2010
See why you need to be a polyglot programmer and what mixing and matching languages can do for your projects.
MSDN Magazine March 2009
Here we present a rundown of the various language paradigms of CLR-based languages via short language introductions and code samples.
MSDN Magazine May 2008
Howard Dierking talks to the inventor of C++, Bjarne Stroustrup, about language zealots, the evolution of programming, and what's in the future of programming.
MSDN Magazine April 2008
DLRConsole gives you an interactive environment for playing with dynamic languages in Silverlight.
MSDN Magazine February 2008
In SOAP Toolkit 2.0, the Services Description Language (SDL) has been replaced with the Web Services Description Language (WSDL) and the Web Services Meta Language (WSML). WSDL and WSML files describe the interfaces to a service and expose COM objects to SOAP clients. This article describes a custom tool, IDL2SDL, which takes an IDL file and produces WSDL and WSML files without waiting for a DLL or TLB file to be generated. Also shown is a customized development environment in which WSDL and WSML files automatically reflect the changes to IDL files.
Carlos C. Tapang
MSDN Magazine April 2001
I have an .NET 4 application that uses dll's (class libraries) built in different languages (one in C# and one in C++), the main application being in C#. As promised by Microsoft, the whole thing works fine, at least on my development computer.
The problem starts when you port the application to other machines. Visual Studio automatically places the referenced dll's in the release folder, so I just distribute this folder to the end users. However the program does not work on most machines (it only
does on computers that have Visual Studio 2010 already installed): when you click on the executable nothing happens, not even an error message appears.
I know that the problem is the dll's because if I compile the whole thing together, it works fine (the reason I use dll's has to do with the flexibility of re-targeting). Am I missing something when I distribute the program? Why does it work if VS is installed?
I think my question is not so well formulated, so let me explain:
In the advanced search web part, it possible to add a filter on the language of the results. By default the list of language proposed to end-users is English, French, German and some others.
When editing the properties of that web part, it is possible to modify that list to propose different languages (in "Languages" element of the xml).
BUT you can only choose from the languages previously defined ("LangDefs" element).
What I would like to do is to add/install a new language definition, because the language I am interested in is not listed under "LangDefs".
Obviously, just editing the XML won't do the trick.
From what I understood, language of documents in automatically detected by IFilter when crawling documents.
So, do I need a new IFilter for my specific language?
I justed installed the language pack for SharePoint, so maybe it also includes the new IFilter?
And when correct crawler is installed, where do I find the LangDef information (including custom id for the language, that is not standard language id)?
I hope someone here is able to help me.
Many thanks in advance!
Hey, I got a sitecollection and I've installed german and english language pack on my server. In websitesettings -> Languagesettings: I can manually activate an alternate language, but I haven't found a way to do it manually.
I've tried to use AddSupportedUICulture for and I've tried to set IsMultilingual to true, but both ways seem not to work.
Does SQL Server Express supports othere non english languages?