The train-validate-test process is hard to sum up in a few words, but trust me that you'll want to know how it's done to avoid the issue of model overfitting when making predictions on new data.
- By James McCaffrey
Peter reviews some of the more spectacularly incorrect things he's told other people and then draws some conclusions.
Microsoft said a new Always Encrypted security feature highlights its upcoming SQL Server 2016 -- "the biggest leap forward in Microsoft's data platform history" -- shipping this summer in a public preview.
Microsoft believes Windows 10 will be big for consumers, and an even bigger opportunity for developers. The company trotted out nine more solutions that should keep developers busy.
- By Tony Champion
The hooks in SharePoint Apps allow developers to streamline the process of creating them without SharePoint getting in the way.
- By Malin De Silva
The company packed quite a bit into a three-hour keynote that spanned the spectrum of Microsoft technologies and hardware. For developers, the emphasis was on cross-platform app building, with new tools built right into the next Visual Studio 2015.
- By Michael Domingo
Some things only matter to the true nerd. So, if you're looking for a genuinely useful article, this isn't it.
Display data to a user with Xamarin.iOS and this nifty class.
- By Wallace McClure
Microsoft pulled its SQL Server 2014 Service Pack 1 after numerous reports of installation errors.
Stored procedures can speed up your code by reducing trips to your database -- even if you only have one SQL statement to execute. Here's how to speed up your application (and how to simplify your stored procedure code).
Back-Propagation is the most common algorithm for training neural networks. Here's how to implement it in C#.
- By James McCaffrey
Microsoft announced general availability of its NoSQL service for developers and IT pros.
As Microsoft continues to offer newer, more innovative data platforms in the cloud, the SQL Server flagship is languishing. Here's what Microsoft needs to do to ensure it moves forward.
- By Andrew Brust
The .NET Framework has two collections that will guarantee your items are always sorted whenever you process the collection. Here's how to choose between the two and how to control the sort order (including supporting duplicate entries).
If you think Bert is all talk when it comes to his decade of C# experience, you're wrong. He delivers…15 times.