Code Monkey?

I’ve just spent 4 days in Seattle at my first Global MVP Summit – it’s been great meeting a lot of the other ALM MVPs and putting faces to email addresses! It’s also been great getting an “inside scope” on some of the strategic directions that the TFS and VS product teams are taking.

Using TFS ALM for Sharepoint Development (The Easy Way – with Lab Management)

Visual Studio 2010 has some amazing features for Sharepoint development, like project templates, server explorers, feature and package GUIs to name a few. So you’re tasked with creating a WebPart or a Workflow – no problem, fire up VS, create a new project and you’re coding.
However, just because you’re up and coding quickly, doesn’t mean you’re being productive (necessarily). What about requirements management? Testing? Source control? And if there’s more than 1 of you coding, what Sharepoint site do you code against? Oh wait, I forgot to mention that you need to install Sharepoint on the same machine that you have VS on to actually get the Sharepoint projects to work.

GenericAutomationPeer – Helping the Coded UI Framework Find Your Custom Controls

Sometimes you’ll write an WPF application that has some sort of “dynamic” way of loading portions of the UI (think: Prism). Sometimes entire frameworks are too much, so you’d prefer something a bit simpler – like, say, a TabControl with a data template. Bind the ItemsSource of your TabControl to an ObservableCollection (where T is some model) and you’ve got a “dynamic” interface.

Pagination


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