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Building A Component-Based Web UI With Modern JavaScript Frameworks

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Most modern front-end JavaScript frameworks provide some sort of support for component based development. This is an incredibly important step in the direction of development for the web. Components provide a way to write small parts with a consistent API that can easily be orchestrated as part of a larger screen, application or system. Component based development isn't just the future of the web, though. It's what you should be doing now, in any modern UI / application framework on the web.

The Rise of JavaScript Frameworks – Part 2: Tomorrow

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  In Part 1 of this series I talked about the current state of JavaScript frameworks and how in many ways JavaScript frameworks have become the new baseline for developing client centric Web applications or Single Page Applications. Due to the complexities involved in building complex client side applications using JavaScript and HTML, frameworks have just about become a necessity to effectively building any non-trivial application. Frameworks are a huge help with organizing code, providing easy ways to bind data from models rather than binding data to the DOM manually with imperative code, providing tons of helper functionality
for operations most applications need like view and nested view routing, form validation, http request management and tons of other features that every application needs but isn’t immediately obvious as a bullet point feature. Version 1 of the major frameworks came about later than I would have expected them to, as there was a lot of pent up need to address the missing pieces. When these frameworks finally did arrive on the scene and got to a reasonably stable point, public interest took off like wild fire and adoption rates have gone through the roof since then. It’s not surprising...(Read whole news on source site)

Optimizing I/O throughput

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We got a customer request about performance issues they were seeing on startup on a particular set of machines. Those machine run in a cloud environment, and they have… peculiar, one might say deviant, I/O characteristics. In particular, the I/O pipeline on those machines is wide, but very slow. What do I mean by that? I meant that any particular I/O operation on those is likely to be slow, but the idea is that you can get much better performance if you issue concurrent I/O. The system is supposed to be able to handle that much better, and overall you’ll
see the same relative performance as elsewhere. This is pretty big issue for us, because for many things, we really do care about serial I/O performance. For example, if we are committing a transaction, we really have no other way to handle it except to wait until the I/O is fully completed. That said, the particular scenario where we had the problem was startup. If the database was under heavy load at the time it shut down, the recovery logs would be full, and the database would need to replay the recent actions that happened. Note that shutdown performance is...(Read whole news on source site)

The Morning Brew #1933

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Software Download Visual Studio 2012 Update 5 – Microsoft Downloads An open-source full-fidelity XML parser – Kirill Osenkov RazorPub is live – Al Nyveldt Information AntiPattern – Martin Fowler TypeScript and JavaScript in ReSharper 9.2 – Anton Lobov Web API 2 – don’t get caught with your parameters down – Tahir Khalid #VS2015 – Delete […]

Why Is The First Start Of An Application Slow?

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Originally posted on: http://geekswithblogs.net/akraus1/archive/2015/08/25/166493.aspxAll of us have experienced it but very few of us have gone into the details to really find the reasons for it. First of all why should I care? After the first time the application starts much faster. Well you should care if you want to give your customer not only a good second startup time but also a decent first startup experience. To do that you need to do repeated tests. The first startup is commonly referred to cold startup and all subsequent runs are warm startup scenarios. To test a cold startup scenario
you need to reboot your computer every time and start your application. Not very practical and I have no one ever seen going down that road. The difference between warm and cold startup time is that the first time the dlls and data of the application need to be loaded from disc which can take quite some time. All subsequent runs can read the data not from disk but from the in memory file system cache which is managed by the operating system. What Is The File System Cache? Windows uses the memory of your system in...(Read whole news on source site)

Version Control, Git, and your Enterprise

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Version Control, Git, and your Enterprise



This
article is about understanding Git – both its benefits and limits
– and deciding if it’s right for your enterprise. It is
intended to highlight some of the key advantages and disadvantages
typically experienced by enterprises and presents the key questions to be
contemplated by your enterprise in determining whether Git is right for you
and what you need to consider in moving to Git.

A Day in the Life of Visual Studio Send a Smile Feedback

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Last time we talked about the Feedback Tools in Visual Studio 2015 RTM and I shared how you can send us feedback. In this post, I am going to share what happens to the feedback after you send it to us. There are two key goals that we have for the feedback that you share: Look at it as quickly as possible Act on it as quickly as possible The action taken could be any of these listed below (and I will elaborate on these in the post below): Determine the problem and fix Contact you to get more information, if required Communicate a solution
or work around to you Flag it to fix in an upcoming release Determine that it’s not something we will fix, and communicate the reason back to you Or acknowledge that you like the product or a feature (or don’t), but haven’t filed a bug We get a LOT of feedback on Visual Studio. To give you some idea of the volume, we have already received over 10,000 Send a Smile feedback items for VS2015 alone since we released on July 20! To ensure your feedback doesn’t get lost in this volume, we do a lot to get it to the right folks quickly! We...(Read whole news on source site)

Containers: Docker, Windows and Trends | Microsoft Azure Blog

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Containers: Docker, Windows and Trends | Microsoft Azure Blog



ScottGu's Blog - Announcing Windows Server 2016 Containers Preview



Preview of our Visual Studio Tools for Docker



demonstrated at DockerCon,
we are excited to create a unified and open experience for developers
and system administrators to deploy their containerized applications
comprising both Windows Server and Linux. We are developing this in the
open Docker GitHub repository.

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