Changes are coming to MSDN Magazine. They begin this month, with the unveiling of a number of new, monthly columns.
MSDN Magazine February 2010
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MSDN Magazine December 2009
As this issue of MSDN Magazine goes to press, Election Day is drawing near. Like many candidates for office, this magazine sports some bold cover lines and bright, appealing pictures. Unlike those same politicians, however, we will keep working for you month after month, year after year, even after you elect to purchase the magazine.
MSDN Magazine November 2004
Welcome back to the autumn term! We hope you had a great summer. We've been hard at work roasting marshmallows, making gimp bracelets, and learning how to make a baked brie using only twigs and berries.
MSDN Magazine September 2004
MSDN Magazine May 2001
MSDN Magazine May 2000
MSDN Magazine March 2000
When building your program, are you content with "good enough"? If so, your expectations are fatally low.
MSDN Magazine August 2010
Are we teaching computer science graduates the right things to prepare them for the world of real work? If not, how do we fix it?
MSDN Magazine July 2010
Help us help you, by sending your feedback on various topics.
MSDN Magazine June 2010
It wasn't all that long ago that surfing meant grabbing a board and hanging 10.
MSDN Magazine May 2010
The man most responsible for Visual Studio 2010 discusses what developers have to look forward to.
MSDN Magazine April 2010
The worst is over for technology job-seekers, says Dice.com executive.
MSDN Magazine March 2010
Microsoft made a big Azure splash at its Professional Developer's Conference last fall. An overheard conversation gives insight on how developers see the potential of the cloud.
MSDN Magazine January 2010
Howard Dierking talks about the recent changes and updates to the MSDN Web sites and the MSDN Subscriptions program.
MSDN Magazine November 2009
This month's issue of MSDN Magazine takes a look at some of the new features and tools in Visual Studio 2010 and Microsoft .NET Framework 4 that will continue improving the experience of creating business applications that run on the Microsoft Office platform. This is an area of software development that holds tremendous potential in terms of solving the right problems-those being the business problems. To get to the next step of really transforming the manner in which business is conducted, highly domain-specific functionality must be developed below the metaphorical surface-and thus can only be meaningfully implemented by you.
MSDN Magazine October 2009
This month, Howard Dierking explores the value of maintaining a few discrete technology interests in order to avoid being swept away in a sea of buzzwords and new technologies.
MSDN Magazine September 2009
MSDN Magazine August 2009