MSDN Magazine March 2007
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With the much-anticipated release of the .NET Framework 1.1, developers are eager to know what's been added to their programming bag of tricks. In this article, the author focuses on new developments in Windows Forms, such as namespace additions, support for hosting managed controls in unmanaged clients, and designer support for C++ and J#. Integrated access to the Compact Framework and new mobile code security settings also make this release noteworthy. Along with these features, the author reviews the best ways to handle multiple versions of the common language runtime and highlights some potential pitfalls.
MSDN Magazine March 2003
I am using a wcf service that I created, when both hosting machine and
the client machine are on the same domain everything works just fine.
When I publish the client app to the webserver in the DMZ I am getting
the following error:
SOAP security negotiation with 'http://10.0.0.14:3790/Bullfrog/QBService/QBService' for target 'http://10.0.0.14:3790/Bullfrog/QBService/QBService' failed. See inner exception for more details.The Security Support Provider Interface (SSPI) negotiation failed.
Here is my service main where I set up the service
Uri baseAddress = new Uri("Http://10.0.0.14:3790/Bullfrog/QBService");
ServiceHost selfHost = new ServiceHost(typeof(QBService), baseAddress);
Josh Twist explains the unique challenges developers face in securing Silverlight applications. He shows where to focus your efforts, concentrating on the key aspects of authentication and authorization.
MSDN Magazine May 2010
The .NET Framework 4 introduces many updates to the .NET security model that make it much easier to host, secure and provide services to partially trusted code. This article dives into the many features and benefits of the .NET security model.
MSDN Magazine November 2009
Danny Simmons explores some anti-patterns you should look out for when building n-tier applications with the Entity Framework.
MSDN Magazine June 2009
A Security Token Service, or STS, acts as a security gateway to authenticate callers and issue security tokens carrying claims that describe the caller. See how you can build a custom STS with the "Geneva" Framework.
Michele Leroux Bustamante
MSDN Magazine January 2009
Here's an overview of the new System.DirectoryServices.AccountManagement class in the .NET Framework 3.5 and how it simplifies working with directory services.
Joe Kaplan and Ethan Wilansky
MSDN Magazine January 2008
Learn how to make your apps speech-aware by supporting Windows Speech Recognition and the Text Services Framework.
MSDN Magazine July 2007
This article describes the WSE policy framework, which allows you to describe constraints and requirements a Web service must enforce. Discussions include security scenarios in WSE 3.0 and extending the framework with custom constraints and requirements.
MSDN Magazine February 2006
The.NET Framework 2.0 got quite a few security enhancements. This month Keith takes you on a whirlwind tour of the goodies you'll find there.
MSDN Magazine Visual Studio 2005 Guided Tour 2006
Unlike role-based security measures, code access security is not based on user identity. Instead, it is based on the identity of the code that is running, including information such as where the code came from. Here Mike Downen discusses the role of code access security (CAS) in .NET and outlines some key new features and changes in CAS for the .NET Framework 2.0.
MSDN Magazine November 2005
As I write this column, version 2. 0 of the MicrosoftÃÂ® . NET Framework is at Beta 1. When I got my bits, I hacked together a little program to dump all of the public members of all public types in the entire Framework and ran it on version 1.
MSDN Magazine January 2005
Check out the cool new features in Windows XP Tablet PC Edition, including a number of Ink types, and ink that's stored as ink. Here Paul Yao takes you on a tour of everything you need to know to get started.
MSDN Magazine December 2004
The upcoming version of the .NET Framework offers a host of enhancements an order of magnitude over and above existing versions. In particular, developers writing Windows Forms benefit from a variety of new and improved features targeting development, deployment, increased productivity, and auto-generated code. This article covers some of the key new features including designer enhancements, new controls, data binding, and deployment to give you a taste of what's to come.
Michael Weinhardt and Chris Sells
MSDN Magazine May 2004
The Compact Framework Control class doesn't provide direct access to Windows messages. However, with P/Invoke, a few lines of native code, and the Compact Framework MessageWindow class, it's still possible to access underlying Windows messages. This can be used to work around any .NET Framework features, including keyboard support, that are not included in the Compact Framework.
MSDN Magazine April 2004
The .NET Framework includes a set of cryptographic services that extend the services provided by Windows through the Crypto API. In this article, the author explores the System.Security.Cryptography namespace and the programming model used to apply cryptographic transformations. He discusses reasons why cryptography is easier in .NET than it was before, including the easy programmatic acccess developers have to the cryptography APIs and the difference between symmetric and asymmetric algorithms. Along the way, a brief discussion of the most widely used algorithms, including RSA, DSA, Rijndael, SHA, and other hash algorithms, is provided.
MSDN Magazine June 2002