MSDN Magazine May 2007
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There are a number of techniques that allow you to modify a running ASP.NET page without touching its source code. Dino discusses some this month.
MSDN Magazine April 2007
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If you need to scale up an existing Web application, you should first look to asynchronous operations, says Dino Esposito. He explains how new features coming in ASP.NET MVC 2 make this easier.
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Thanks to selectors and function chaining, jQuery allows you to write compact, cross-browser code.
MSDN Magazine March 2009
This month Dino continues his look at managing dynamic Silverlight content by discussing caching and isolated storage.
MSDN Magazine February 2009
This month Dino tackles the problem of large download size for Silverlight applications, explaining when to use streaming, when to divide the download, and other techniques for better performance over the wire.
MSDN Magazine January 2009
This month Dino looks at AJAX control extenders again, adding more advanced features including masked editing and autocompletion.
MSDN Magazine February 2008
The second of this two-part series delves into the script services programming model, which is useful if you're looking for a full paradigm shift in building AJAX applications.
MSDN Magazine October 2007
In the first of a two-part column, Dino explains AJAX from an architectural standpoint to help developers, architects, designers, and administrators better understand the issues that affect their sites.
MSDN Magazine September 2007
Where are the files generated by ASP.NET stored and how are they used to serve page requests? This month Cutting Edge explains.
MSDN Magazine January 2007
This month Dino Esposito dissects the client-side source code generated by ASP.NET pages.
MSDN Magazine December 2006
In last month's column, I presented a helpdesk workflow sample that focused on WindowsÃÂ® Forms client applications. This month I'll discuss ASP. NET workflow applications and the ability to expose a workflow as a Web service and invoke a Web service from a workflow.
MSDN Magazine April 2006
Tracing is important to the success of your ASP. NET applications. When tracing is enabled for an ASP. NET page, a large chunk of runtime information is appended to the page's output for your perusal.
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