.NET Tutorials, Forums, Interview Questions And Answers
Welcome :Guest
Sign In
Win Surprise Gifts!!!

Top 5 Contributors of the Month
Gaurav Pal
Post New Web Links

Bugslayer: Three Vital FXCop Rules

Posted By:      Posted Date: August 21, 2010    Points: 0   Category :ASP.Net

In the June 2004 installment of the Bugslayer column, I introduced the amazing FxCop, which analyzes your . NET assemblies for errors and problems based on code that violates the . NET Design Guidelines.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine September 2004

View Complete Post

More Related Resource Links

Input Validation: Enforcing Complex Business Data Rules with WPF


Windows Presentation Foundation has a rich data binding system that includes flexible support for business data validation. We take a look at implementing some complex data input validation scenarios that include customized data errors for users.

Brian Noyes

MSDN Magazine June 2010

Bugslayer: Measuring the Impact of View State


Bloated view state can be a real performance bottleneck for your Web app, but it can be difficult to diagnose. John Robbins creates a handy tool that records and reports the view state size for pages in your ASP.NET applications.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine November 2007

Bugslayer: Wait Chain Traversal


Windows Vista has a new API called Wait Chain Traversal (WCT), which allows you to determine when and why a process is deadlocked. Read on.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine July 2007

Secure Habits: 8 Simple Rules For Developing More Secure Code


Never trust data, model threats against your code, and other good advice from a security expert.

Michael Howard

MSDN Magazine November 2006

Bugslayer: Minidumps for Specific Exceptions


This installment of Bugslayer covers the use of ADPlus to create a minidump of your Microsoft .NET Framework 2.0 pro¬cesses on specific exceptions.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine November 2006

Bugslayer: Strengthening Visual Studio Unit Tests


Visual Studio 2005 brought so many new features to the table that it can seem almost overwhelming. One of the most exciting additions is the new unit testing features found in the Test menu on the main menu bar.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine March 2006

Bugslayer: SUPERASSERT Goes .NET


Those of you who have been reading this old Bugslayer column over the last nine years have branded into your frontal lobe a single word: ASSERT! Anytime you can have the code tell you about a problem instead of having to find it by slaving away with a debugger is a huge timesaver.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine November 2005

Bugslayer: Unhandled Exceptions and Tracing in the .NET Framework 2.0


By now, you've certainly heard about the big changes coming in Visual Studio® 2005, but when it's time to move your code over it will be the small things that trip you up. In this column, I want to cover two of the many excellent changes that you could easily overlook as you make the move to the new runtime and development tools.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine July 2005

Draft a Rich UI: Ground Rules for Building Enhanced Windows Forms Support into Your .NET App


In this article, the winning Windows Forms duo of Chris Sells and Michael Weinhardt team up again to explore lots of new features and additions to Windows Forms 2.0 that will let you build more flexible, feature-rich controls, get better resource management, more powerful data-binding abilities, and make your development life a whole lot more fun.

Michael Weinhardt and Chris Sells

MSDN Magazine May 2005

Bugslayer: Mini Dump Snapshots and the New SOS


In debugging some large Microsoft® . NET Framework-based ap-plications over the last few months, I've been spending more time looking at mini dumps than at live processes. This is mainly because in those large applications problems surface when the apps are running in production and not on test systems.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine March 2005

C++ Rules: Power Your App with the Programming Model and Compiler Optimizations of Visual C++


Many programmers think that C++ gets good performance because it generates native code, but even if your code is completely managed you'll still get superior performance. In Visual Studio 2005, the C++ syntax itself has been greatly improved to make it faster to write. In addition, a flexible language framework is provided for interacting with the common language runtime (CLR) to write high-performance programs. Read about it here.

Kang Su Gatlin

MSDN Magazine January 2005

Bugslayer: .NET Internationalization Utilities


As you saw in last month's column, . NET internationalization support is excellent and allows you to move your application to a world audience quite easily. Before you jump into this month's discussion, you may want to go back and read the March column.

John Robbins

MSDN Magazine April 2004

Web Services: Extend the ASP.NET WebMethod Framework with Business Rules Validation


In an earlier article the authors showed how to build a custom WebMethods extension that provides XML Schema validation, a function that is lacking in ASP.NET. In the process they established a foundation for enforcing business rules during the deserialization of XML data. The technique, which is described in this article, uses declarative XPath assertions to test business rule compliance.In building this business rules validation engine, the authors integrate the validation descriptions into the WSDL file that is automatically generated by the WebMethod infrastructure. Finally, they demonstrate how to extend wsdl.exe, the tool that generates WebMethod proxy/server code from WSDL files, to make use of their extensions.

Aaron Skonnard and Dan Sullivan

MSDN Magazine August 2003

ASP.NetWindows Application  .NET Framework  C#  VB.Net  ADO.Net  
Sql Server  SharePoint  Silverlight  Others  All   

Hall of Fame    Twitter   Terms of Service    Privacy Policy    Contact Us    Archives   Tell A Friend