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The .NET Framework is a software framework for Microsoft Windows operating systems. It includes an implementation of the Base Class Library, Common Language Runtime, and Dynamic Language Runtime. It supports many programming languages, including C#, VB.NET, F# and C++.

Decide if there are features your market wants that you can only or more easily create in .NET. Consider that hiring new developers is another market to consider. You may or may not find more VB.NET d …
answered Nov 11 '11 by JeffO
Look into a refactoring book on your language of choice. Here's one: Professional Refactoring in C# & ASP.NET I recommend. Goes beyond basic coding and shows you how to elevate your existing code. You …
answered Sep 27 '11 by JeffO
If you want the user to have more control without you having to build it, use the Task Scheduler. Looks like Google does this with their apps update. Depending on the user, it's not difficult manage t …
answered Sep 22 '10 by JeffO
Seems like the author of the blog is looking for certain types of people to join his team (young, hip, and totes a Mac). I do think a high percentage of .NET developers come from the corporate world o …
answered Mar 27 '11 by JeffO
You can initially put it in the center, but I prefer it to stay where I left it. That's the easiest way to remember where things are. I don't consider this random. I don't see how center is less rando …
answered Dec 6 '11 by JeffO
I would hope that you are seeking a long-term career that you would actually enjoy as much as possible. Knowing more than one is pretty good advice, but you have to start somewhere. Do you want to be …
answered Sep 17 '10 by JeffO
Many corporate users are not on the latest version of Windows (Still on XP), but I think more home users have upgraded because of new hardware. Downloading and installing is a little bit of a pain. Is …
answered Oct 5 '10 by JeffO
Stop, drop and roll. Fires need fuel and often it comes in the form of panick. Set aside time to manage yourself and team in order. Evaluate your developers and see if you have any that are not skille …
answered Aug 4 '11 by JeffO
I say build it like a project with no demo, but now you can include what you've learned from the demo in your design. Initial coding can be bad even once you start production. You're going to have to …
answered Aug 25 '11 by JeffO
Your app seems to be very central to the user (or maybe this is just a part of the app), but this is a sign you may have too much in the User class, so break out those lists into other classes. Examp …
answered Mar 27 '17 by JeffO
As of today, I don't see any glaring issues. When I rode on the train, there were plenty of corporate laptop users running XP (At least that's what the sticker said.). Our company is still on XP (a c …
answered Sep 23 '11 by JeffO
Turnover is going to be a consideration for your boss. SSIS is getting into the DBA arena compared to a programmer having that skill set. If your application doesn't use SSIS beyond the initial conver …
answered Jan 18 '13 by JeffO
Informally talk to some of the managers in other departments and see how they feel about the current application(s). At least one of them has an idea for something new and will bring it up in the form …
answered Jun 11 '11 by JeffO
I agree with Jas, don't rewrite apps just for rewrite sake. They may never need to be debugged or improved, so why waste time? However, if you feel there is a moving shift in the expertise of your new …
answered Nov 20 '10 by JeffO
Recommend an upgrade to a million dollar software project from v3.5 to v4.0 (Not always the same as going from .50 to 1.0), you better have a very good reason. Sorry, but just stating it's 5-10 years …
answered Apr 6 '14 by JeffO

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