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Take the first hour of any online developer course for free at LearningLine
We are announcing the ability to preview any of our online courses, for free without entering any payment information. You can now study approximately the first hour of any one of our courses. To get started, just head over to our schedule page , click on any course title you’d like and choose “ Preview course for free “: . At the time of this writing, there are 27 courses which run between 4 and 15 days in length. So head on over to the schedule page and find a course that is right for you: https://learninglineapp.com/schedule.
MongoDB for.NET developers
'I’m very proud to announce DevelopMentor’s soon-to-be released MongoDB for.NET course which I am authoring along with Pierre Nallet. Please subscribe to be notified ». This course is a deep exploration of building applications in MongoDB (the most popular NoSQL document-database). This course starts out by looking at why you should choose NoSQL in the first place. Finally, we will round out the course with a few topics that you will need to be successful with MongoDB including Server administration for developers and Security and permissions.
Michael C. Kennedy's Weblog
- Wednesday, October 23, 2013
Why Choose NoSQL and Document Databases over RDBMS
This is an excerpt from my upcoming online MongoDB course for DevelopMentor. Filed under: NoSQL Tagged: DevelopMentor , LearningLine , NoSQL , Online courses , Online learning , Screencasts. NoSQL DevelopMentor LearningLine Online courses Online learning Screencasts 'Do you want to know the biggest single reason you should choose document databases over SQL Server, Oracle, or MySQL? Hint: It’s not performance or scalability. You can take the first 1 1/2 hours for free here: Early access: MongoDB and NoSQL for.NET developers. Cheers, @mkennedy.
ELINQ with EF 4.0 Course Update
I’ve been working feverishly the last couple of months to update my DevelopMentor course: Essential LINQ with Entity Framework 4.0. Here is a breakdown of the course content: Day 1: 1. Here’s when and where we’re offering the course: Boston: February 9-12, 2010 London: February 23-26, 2010 Los Angeles: March 30-April 2, 2010 Boston: April 20-23, 2010 London: May 4-7, 2010 Los Angeles: June 8-11, 2010 Boston: June 29-July 2, 2010. Functional Programming in C# 2. LINQ to Objects 3. LINQ to XML. Day 2: 4. LINQ to SQL 5. EF: Architecture 6. EF: LINQ to Entities. Day 3: 7.
Tony and Zuzana's World
- Tuesday, December 29, 2009
Richard Blewett: Devweek 2013–WCF Crash Course
Thanks to everyone who attended my Devweek 2013 pre-conference session on WCF. You can get the slides and demos here
- Tuesday, March 5, 2013
- Saturday, August 9, 2008
- Saturday, August 9, 2008
Using Reporters in Approval Tests
Because of this, you might want to decorate your class or method with [UseReporter( typeof (FileLauncherReporter))] Comparing Results Of course, not only do ApprovalTests Reporters tell you the results, but also the results can help you determine what has changed since they last passed. Today I pushed new versions of ApprovalTests for both C# and Java to SourceForge. Updates include new capabilities around the Reporters feature set for ApprovalTests. These enhancements were driven by feature requests from Peik Aschan(@peikas). Why Use Reporters? png, *.html, html, *.mp3, DiffReporter.cs
- Saturday, December 31, 2011
ASP.NET WebAPI Security 1: Introducing Thinktecture.IdentityModel.Http
Over the course of the next posts I will describe the security options you have when writing services using the new ASP.NET WebAPI. Before I start digging into the gory details, all the sample code and concepts I will show are implemented in the newest incarnation of Thinktecture.IdentityModel : https://github.com/thinktecture/Thinktecture.IdentityModel.Http. Stay tuned! IdentityModel
- Tuesday, March 6, 2012
Fire Programmers not using Source Control
They all agree on 1 thing: “ Use Source Control ” … Of course which source control is still up for debate. In our community development work we come across hundreds of good developers. Those developers rarely agree on anything. They ceaselessly debate the merits of Test Driven Development. They argue about why C# is better than Java, or Ruby, or VB. They relentlessly pontificate about the future of Cloud computing. What continues to confuse us is the lack of source control adoption in the wider development community. They are living in a bubble. Our industry moves incredibly fast.
- Saturday, May 7, 2011