Integrating your .NET line-of-business applications with SharePoint is easy to do and allows you to transfer a ton of work from your desk to your users' desks.
SQL Bulk Insert has been tuned over the years to work well with the Microsoft .NET Framework. This tutorial shows you how to take advantage of its power.
- By Erik Bartlow
No database for your Windows Store app? No problem -- SQLite to the rescue!
Entropy Minimization is a new clustering algorithm that works with both categorical and numeric data, and scales well to extremely large data sets.
- By James McCaffrey
Possible products include a Windows 8/RT interim release, and a SQL Server Parallel Data Warehouse update.
Latest cuts are seen as a response to reductions in Amazon cloud offerings.
SEF provides an additional layer of data management to your forms to improve your application's data-access efficiency.
Eric Vogel covers how to create a real-time Web data entry form with ASP.NET MVC, KnockOutJS and SignalR.
Developers continue to show gains in salary and have better job security than most others, according to Visual Studio Magazine's second-annual salary survey.
Part 1 of this article introduced four new T-SQL functions available in SQL Server 2012. Part 2 has the rest.
What's next on the data frontier? Microsoft will take us into the world of in-memory transactional databases and big data. And if you know how to write code and queries against SQL Server, then you already have the necessary skills to play there.
- By Andrew J. Brust
The latest version of SQL Server expands its capabilities. Here are four new things developers can do with it.
A free tool to reduce coding for developers who like to surface T-SQL database recordsets in a simple collection of customized POCO objects.
Learn lessons about your own code through the errors committed by other developers.
- By Readers of Visual Studio Magazine
.NET developers are database developers. Whether using ADO.NET, the Entity Framework or data binding, .NET devs work with transactional data as a matter of course.
- By Andrew J. Brust