In this month's column, get the inside scoop on how to build performance into your apps from the start, rather than dealing with the fallout after you deploy them.
MSDN Magazine April 2008
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In the second of a two-part series, Vance Morrison delves into the meaning of performance measurements, explaining what the numbers mean to you.
MSDN Magazine May 2008
Application startup performance matters to users, and there's plenty you can do to improve it. Here's a look at where to begin.
MSDN Magazine March 2008
Jack Gudenkauf and Jesse Kaplan
MSDN Magazine March 2007
T ypically, methods in managed executables are just-in-time (JIT) compiled. The machine code generated by the JIT compiler is thrown away once the process running that executable exits; therefore, the method must be recompiled when the application is run again.
MSDN Magazine May 2006
The common language runtime (CLR) sits at the very heart of managed code. Indeed, it is the heart of managed code, so to understand managed code you need to understand the CLR.
MSDN Magazine January 2006
The Win32 Portable Executable File Format (PE) was designed to be a standard executable format for use on all versions of the operating systems on all supported processors. Since its introduction, the PE format has undergone incremental changes, and the introduction of 64-bit Windows has required a few more. Part 1 of this series presented an overview and covered RVAs, the data directory, and the headers. This month in Part 2 the various sections of the executable are explored. The discussion includes the exports section, export forwarding, binding, and delayloading. The debug directory, thread local storage, and the resources sections are also covered.
MSDN Magazine March 2002
MSDN Magazine December 2000
We have a SharePoint site. There are a couple of web parts such as content editor web part on the home page.
People with contributor permission can modify the content of the web parts. Once the home checked in or checked in draft mode, the updated content will be showing up on the home page for all users.
Is it possible for those updated content has to be approved before users can view it?
Thanks in advance,
I'm developing a report from data being served from a web service in SAP (through PI). I used the wsdl.exe to create a c# class and a wrapper and everything is working fine.
The problem is the performance... it takes about 3x the performance of an console application just to move the code inside a Visual Web Part.
I isolated the code to just this...
DateTime timeReq = DateTime.Now;
response t = werbService.method(req);
double timeTaken = DateTime.Now.Subtract(timeReq).TotalMilliseconds;
It takes 60 seconds in a Visual Web Part and the same call in a console application takes 20s.
Since i dont have a packet sniffer i'm not sure why is taking so much time to execute the same code in sharepoint, am i missing some configuration? Anyone have face this kind of behaviour before?
Silverlight 4 brings a number of important changes including new GC modes, improved startup performance, and new base class features that enable new offline scenarios. We'll walk you through the details.
Justin Van Patten, Andrew Pardoe
MSDN Magazine October 2010