MSDN Magazine October 2002
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MSDN Magazine March 2001
Does anyone knows the answer to this question?
After a SSAS project created in BIDS 2008 (VS2008), if you choose deployment to Server Version 9.0 (SQL 2005), everything seems to be working fine. Except for
the DDS layout contains an invalid control progid error when you try to open the DSV, cubes or dimensions using BIDS 2005.
I used to fix that by searching and replacing DdsShapes.DdsObjectManagedBridge.2 with DdsShapes.DdsObjectManagedBridge.1. This no longer works.
Does anybody knows what else changed?
I'm using the following msdn article to use different languages in my web application:
I'm following the instructions step by step in VS 2010, and it creates the resource files exactly how it's supposed to.
However, when I run the program it just doesn't apply it. I don't see the different values from the resource file. If I leave my resource file name as sample.aspx.resx, it works. But when I change it to sample.aspx.en-us.resx, it doesn't work. I'm supplying culture from the aspx page's Culter and UICulture properties. I'm being very careful in choosing the correct file name, as that could be the issue, but it just doesn't work. I also tried changing the culture in the backend code this way:
how to create a mobile version of a website?Is there any server support needed?How does the browser detect whether the url is accessed via mobile device or a PC?
We take a look at planned support for parallel programming for both managed and native code in the next version of Visual Studio.
Stephen Toub and Hazim Shafi
MSDN Magazine October 2008
In this new column, Brian Randell begins his long look at how to extend and enhance Visual Studio Team System.
Brian A. Randell
MSDN Magazine January 2007
This month: CWebVersion revisited using HTTP instead of FTP, and adding sounds to an MFC-based app.
MSDN Magazine May 2006
Whether you're storing database connection strings, user credentials, or logon info, you'll need to practice good defensive programming techniques to avoid those surprise situations in which your data is exposed. In this article, author Kenny Kerry shows you how.
MSDN Magazine November 2004
In the July 2003 installment of the . NET column I covered the basics of Win32ÃÂ® interoperation with the MicrosoftÃÂ® . NET Framework (P/Invoke). Based on reader feedback, this topic is worthy of further coverage, so I have decided to revisit P/Invoke in this column.
MSDN Magazine October 2004
The next version of Microsoft SQL Server, code-named "Yukon," represents quite a few steps forward in the evolution of XML integration. Yukon supports native storage of XML data using the XML data type, which makes it possible to run native queries on XML data using the emerging industry standard XQuery language. Data integrity of the XML data type can be enforced through schema validation and XML-based check constraints, and special indexes can be defined that help speed up queries. In addition, Yukon has the built-in ability to expose its data through Web services. This article discusses these and other XML features of Yukon.
MSDN Magazine February 2004
There's a lot to say about Windows Server 2003. First of all, it's the first operating system with built-in .NET Framework support, and it's the first 64-bit OS from Microsoft. But wait, there's more! There are lots of new features and APIs in this version as well. For instance, Windows Server 2003 features Hot Add Memory and a number of other arcane new tidbits. There are new APIs for handling threads, directories, and files, and new features like the low fragmentation heap for managing memory and system information. There's vectored exception handling and new UI APIs as well.OS internals expert Matt Pietrek takes a look at the additions he finds most interesting and useful so you'll have a good place to start when you dive into Windows Server 2003.
MSDN Magazine June 2003
Visual Basic .NET comes loaded with features not available in previous versions, including a new threading model, custom class creation, and data streaming. Learn how to take advantage of these features with an application that is designed to extract information from Web pages for indexing purposes. This article also discusses basic database access, file I/O, extending classes for objects, and the use of opacity and transparency in forms.
MSDN Magazine September 2002
Windows CE .NET, the newest member of the .NET family, includes a number of improvements over previous versions of Windows CE. For example, there are quite a few new APIs and enhancements to security and connectivity, the user interface, the kernel, and the emulator. In addition, DirectX support has been added and C++ in Windows CE .NET now supports C++ exceptions, STL, and runtime type information. In this article the author takes a tour of Windows CE .NET, starting with the New Platform Wizard that allows you to code for your choice of devices. A sample application is included that locates features on portable devices so the reader knows what's available before writing code.
MSDN Magazine July 2002
MSDN Magazine February 2002