Archive for January, 2010

Office and Sharepoint 2010 Information Worker Demonstration Virtual Machine Beta

Friday, January 29th, 2010

The download contains two VMs for evaluating and Office and Sharepoint 2010 beta.

 

2010 Information Worker Demonstration Virtual Machine (Beta)

 

Outlook and Sharepoint – The Two Buddies

Wednesday, January 13th, 2010

Outlook and Sharepoint works hand and hand to offer lots of nice features. Some of the features which might be helpful in business processes are email enabled lists, using Sharepoint from within Outlook and offline access. There are few products on these features as well.

 

Check the following links:

 

Products:

 

Build a WSS3 Developer VPC

Saturday, January 9th, 2010

A nice article on creating your WSS3 VPC. Old article but helps in other scenarios as well.

 

Walkthrough – Build a Windows SharePoint Services 3.0 Development Virtual PC with SQL Server, Active Directory and E-mail

 

VS 2005 shortcut keys poster

Wednesday, January 6th, 2010

Download the VS 2005 shortcut keys poster.

Visual C# 2005 Keyboard Shortcut Reference Poster

VS Tricks01

Wednesday, January 6th, 2010
  1. Line numbers aren’t displayed by default in VS. To enable it go to Tools > Options > Text Editor > C# > General. There check the option ‘Line Numbers’
  2. C# is Block-Structured language, meaning all statements are part of a ‘block of code’. The blocks of code represented by curley brakcet {} can contain any number of statements.
  3. Go to Tools > Options > Text Editors > C# > Formatting to tweak the settings to atch your personal work style.
  4. Comments: Use /* and */ to comment block of code. Use // in the begining of the line to comment everyting on the line after //.
  5. Commenting using /// is used to tell C# to extract the text after these comments and create a specially formatted text file, when a project is compiled, which can be used to create documentation.
  6. C# is case-sensitive, meaning you need to enter code in right case.
  7. Code Outlining can be achieved by using #region #endregion keywords. This allows you to collapse these lines of code into a single line. # is actually a preprocesor directive and not C# keyword and have specialized uses. Case Outlineing example:

#region Using directives

using system;

using system.text;

#endregion