Using the TFS API to display results of a flat query is fairly straightforward – once you have the WIQL you just execute the RunQuery() method and voila – a nice WorkItemCollection for you to enumerate over. However, if you try to execute RunQuery() on a tree or one-hop WIQL, you’ll see this error message:
This week I got an email congratulating me on becoming an MVP for Application Lifecycle Management. This is a huge honour! Thanks to all involved in this – including the community!
It’s a little over 3 weeks until Tech Ed Africa 2011 starts (it runs from 17 to 20 October). I’ll be presenting a two topics on the Development Track
Recently while working at a customer, we configured mail alerts for TFS. We checked that the SMTP server was correct and that we could send mail from the application tiers – everything looked correct, but still there were no mails.
Most posts about load balancing TFS Application Tiers using NLB use either physical servers or Hyper-V virtual servers. So you would think that you can do the same using VMWare for the Application Tiers, right?
Last week I was helping a customer get up and running with Lab Management. In an effort to make sure they’re up to date, I installed TFS and VS 2010 SP1 on their TFS machine as well as in all the Lab machines.