One Dollar Story – Family is important

There was a young boy,
One Day – In the evening,
the moment father returned from the office,
he asked a question to his father,
“Dad, How much do you earn an hour?” – said the boy
Father replied, “10 Dollars an hour”,
“Dad, can I have 1$ please?” – said the boy
Here you go!, Father gave 1$ to his boy,
Boy have a few notes in his pocket too, he then started counting,
It was alltogether USD 10$,
“What you want to do with this?” – said the father
Boy replied…….
“Dad, with this $10, I want to buy an hour of yours.”
“Can you come an hour early tomorrow, to have dinner with me?”
said the boy with giving $10 to his father.
Familiy is Important
We should not let time slip through our hand
without having spent some time
with those who really matter to us,
those close to us.

Visual Studio 2010 Web Development Overview

Web Development

With ASP.NET, Microsoft delivered a ground breaking
productive development model that made web applications
accessible to the traditional application developer. Over the last
few releases, not only has the tooling in Visual Studio improved
to provide developers with a more web standard set of tools,
but leading features like CSS property grids and split view
design surfaces have been provided.
However the industry evolves, and so do the tool requirements
and patterns that developers use. Web developers are leading
the push to split content from data and to use a Test Driven
Development (TDD) methodology. In Visual Studio 2010,
the next generation of ASP.NET web tools that make it
easy for developers to use TDD to build Model-View-Controller
(MVC) based web sites.
Many ASP.NET Developers have already experienced the
preview release of ASP.NET MVC. All the features in that release
are included in Visual Studio 2010. Ranging from Project
Templates and Solutions that natively describe an ASP.NET MVC
website, to automatic generation of test projects in the web
solutions, to wizard support for common tasks like creating
views from controllers and snippet support for HTML Markup,
the Visual Studio IDE delivers all the support required.
In Visual Studio 2008, was heavy in supporting
JavaScript in the Visual Studio IDE and debugger. In Visual
Studio 2010, there is higher
performance, and standards – compliant JavaScript IntelliSense
engine. These investments enabled Microsoft to announce their
involvement with the JQuery group, and Visual Studio 2010 will
be the first version of Visual Studio to ship JQuery as a native
part of the ASP.NET solution set.
Deployment of websites has been a challenge for developers for
many years. Visual Studio 2010 has full IDE support for a simplified
deployment process for ASP.NET websites. Called “One Click
Deployment”, this process and IDE support provides a wizard,
dialogs and design surfaces that make it simple for developers to
identify the components of a website that need to be deployed,
and handle the process of moving them from the development
machine to the web server, whether that is an internal server for
the organization or a server hosted by a 3rd party site.
“One Click Deployment” also solves the problem of changing
the settings of a website from the development machines to the
final deployed site. Many times developers have sent websites
to deployment with debug tracing turned on or the database
connections set to the development servers. With web.config
transformations, “One Click Deployment” enables a developer
to create a custom set of transforms that will be applied to
the website every time it is deployed and ensures that the
appropriate settings are in the configuration files.
Additionally, Microsoft has just released the Silverlight 2
runtime and tooling for Visual Studio 2008. In Visual Studio
2010, Silverlight is fully supported for developers wishing to
build Silverlight content. Having design surfaces for Silverlight
enables developers to either author original content or to
modify content as part of the designer-developer workflow
that Visual Studio enabled in the last release. Visual Studio
2010 also provides full debugging support for Silverlight and
provides project system integration for developers consuming
this content in various applications types. For example, web
developers building ASP.NET websites will be able to include
existing Silverlight content, and Visual Studio will create the
appropriate test pages and content includes to enable them to
focus debugging on the Silverlight content in the context of the
overall website solution.