Andrew Whitechapel and John Peltonen
MSDN Magazine August 2006
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With custom form regions in Outlook you can pull in data from designated data sources and truly customize your users' Outlook 2007 experience.
MSDN Magazine Launch 2008
I installed Visual studio 2008. I want to open Reports. I want to install Business Intelligence development studio for that.
May I know how to install that one. Is Business Intelligence development studio comes with Visual studio 2008.
Please tell me, I m new to this concept.
Here we wrap up the call center client application we began last month. The techniques we illustrate will help you build real-world enterprise solutions using Silverlight.
MSDN Magazine February 2009
Take a walk through the creation of a call center client application to learn how to build real-world enterprise solutions using Silverlight.
MSDN Magazine January 2009
See how to build a document-level Visual Studio Tools for Office customization and integrate it with a content type in SharePoint.
MSDN Magazine May 2008
Here the author uses Document Information Panels in the Microsoft 2007 Office system to manipulate metadata from Office docs for better discovery and management.
MSDN Magazine April 2008
OBA solution patterns help architects and developers build Office Business Applications (OBAs). This article introduces the seven core OBA solution patterns and applies one to a real-world problem.
MSDN Magazine March 2008
Ted Pattison shows how to use a new STSDEV utility to set up and deploy SharePoint development projects in Visual Studio in an easy and repeatable manner.
VSTO brings you the full feature set of Visual Studio including LINQ, WPF, WCF, and the .NET Framework 3.5.
Paul Stubbs and Kathleen McGrath
MSDN Magazine August 2007
Microsoft Office SharePoint Server (MOSS) 2007 provides great portal and search features and much more, and Ted Pattison puts them to good use here.
Microsoft Office SharePoint Portal Server 2003, which is part of the Office System, lets you create and manage virtual servers, site collections, sites, workspaces, and users. You can also use the Windows SharePoint Services object model to design and implement user-targeted applications. In the second part of a two part series, the authors take a look at the WSS and SPS object models, Web Part Page anatomy, creating and deploying Web Parts, and Web Part security. They also discuss Web Part infrastructure and how to create custom Web Parts.
Jason Masterman and Ted Pattison
MSDN Magazine August 2004
Microsoft Visual Studio Tools for the Microsoft Office System is a new technology that brings the advanced features of Visual Studio .NET and the .NET Framework to applications built for Microsoft Office Word 2003 and Microsoft Office Excel 2003. Deploying solutions built with this technology requires that you understand how runtime security is enforced in managed applications and how to configure users' systems to run your solutions without introducing security holes.To promote that understanding, this article will demonstrate how to establish trust, explain policy considerations and permissions, and explain what trusted code is all about. Secure assembly deployment is also covered in detail.
Brian A. Randell and Ken Getz
MSDN Magazine March 2004
Microsoft Visual Studio Tools for the Microsoft Office System is a new technology that brings the advanced features of Visual Studio .NET and the .NET Framework to apps built on Microsoft Word 2003 and Excel 2003. Now you can use Visual Basic .NET and C# to write document-centric, managed code solutions that run in-process with Word 2003 or Excel 2003, taking advantage of the rich object models they expose. Along the way you get the benefits of the managed environment in which a fully compiled .NET-based application executes, including code access security.
Ken Getz and Brian A. Randell
MSDN Magazine September 2003
Managed Extensions for C++ is the preferred programming language for developing Windows Services. Visual Studio .NET 2003 introduces C++ support for designers, providing all the RAD facilities that were available to other languages for developing forms, controls, components, and DataSets. Furthermore, support has been added for the creation of verifiable assemblies with C++.In this article, the author reviews these additions as well as the new compiler and linker switches, demonstrating how C++ remains the premier systems language while becoming a powerful tool for .NET GUI development as well.
MSDN Magazine March 2003