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Showing posts from February, 2009

Composite Application Guidance for WPF and Silverlight v2.0 (PRISM)

The Composite Client Application Guidance is designed to help you more easily build modular Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) and Silverlight client line of business applications.

These types of applications typically feature multiple screens, rich, flexible user interaction and data visualization, and role-determined behavior. They are built to last and built for change. This means that the application's expected lifetime is measured in years and that it will change in response to new, unforeseen requirements. This application may start small and over time evolve into a composite client—composite applications use loosely coupled, independently evolvable pieces that work together in the overall application.

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Creating Custom Field Types in SharePoint using Visual Studio

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Here we are planning to create a Custom field will auto populate with the logged in user information. First we need create project with SharePoint assembly as reference. For this create empty SharePoint Application project.
> Start Visual Studio.
> On the File menu, click New, and then click Project.
> In the Project Types pane of the New Project dialog box, select Visual C#, and then select the SharePoint category.
>In the Templates pane, click Empty. Specify a Name and Location for the project, and then click OK. Visual Studio creates a solution that contains an empty project.

Visual Studio Extensions for Windows SharePoint Services 3.0 provides support
for creating SharePoint field types through the Field Control project item.
Now we need to add a Field Control to the Project we have created.
> In the Visual Studio Solution Explorer, right-click the empty project created in the previous procedure, click Add, and then click New Item.
> In the Categories pane of the Add Ne…

Here the Training Course Directory in Microsoft

Here the Training Course Directory in Microsoft, some collection of training videos and events which will be very usefull.

Click here for more

CAML.NET IntelliSense for SharePoint

Excellent outcome by some of the Microsoft Technology community influencers.
CAML.NET IntelliSense for SharePoint
To build a SharePoint feature, you must write CAML, but the raw CAML schemas produce only minimal editing support in Visual Studio. This project extends the raw CAML schemas with fully annotated XSDs that enable IntelliSense to display full SDK documentation while editing SharePoint XML files. Most SharePoint developers know how to add the SharePoint schemas to Visual Studio so you get IntelliSense when editing CAML files. This is a good first step, but only provides the bare minimum of information needed to build solutions. The result is that you spend a good deal of time searching through the SDK documentation for the necessary details for using a particular CAML element or attribute, or to see the list of valid attribute values.

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