A while back I started posting a monthly rollup of interesting community happenings, content, samples and extensions popping up around Visual Studio LightSwitch. If you missed those rollups you can check them all out here: LightSwitch Community & Content Rollups. I know this is the February rollup but I can’t leave out what we did yesterday from this one.
A while back I started posting a monthly rollup of interesting community happenings, content, samples and extensions popping up around Visual Studio LightSwitch. If you missed those rollups you can check them all out here: LightSwitch Community & Content Rollups. November was another exciting month with the Visual Studio Launch event and MVP summit taking place!
This week on the VB Dev Center we’re featuring another community submitted article by Maurice de Beijer (VB MVP) on Using Windows Communication Foundation with Windows Workflow Foundation. Maurice has a great wiki as well that you should check out if you’re doing Windows Workflow development.
I’ve had many questions lately on how you can query for a specific node in an XML document (or fragment) and change it’s value using LINQ. (This must mean that people are really starting to use this stuff so I’m pretty excited.) This is really easy to do because you can modify the values of the selected XElements from your queries and that will change the source XML.
In my last post we built the service and data access layer for our LINQ to SQL N-Tier application. In this post we’ll walk through building a very simple Windows client form that works with our middle-tier. Adding the Service Reference Now that we have our middle-tier built it’s time to add the service reference to the client project.
In my previous posts on LINQ to SQL I showed how to build LINQ to SQL classes and set up the data binding in your Windows applications. If you missed them: Related Data Binding and ComboBoxes with LINQ to SQL Creating Lookup Lists with LINQ to SQL One-To-Many (Master-Detail) Forms with LINQ to SQL Simple Validation with LINQ to SQL Classes These articles focus on the binding and validation and use a connected model;
In previous posts this month I showed how to use LINQ to SQL classes with a couple different Combobox data binding scenarios. (You can read those articles here and here.) Today I’m going to show you how to create a one-to-many data entry form (and we’ll use a couple Combobox lookup lists as well).
We just released a new article by VB MVP, Maurice DeBeijer on getting started with Windows Workflow called Windows Workflow 101. This is the first in a series of Workflow articles by Maurice. If you’re struggling with how to use this technology in your applications this is a great place to start.
In yesterday’s post I showed you how to bind LINQ to SQL classes to a Combobox in order to filter records on a one-to-many form. Today I want to show you how how you can use a Combobox as a lookup list in order to edit values on a record.
In a previous post I showed how to set up related data binding using ComboBoxes against DataSets and a loyal reader asked how this would be done using LINQ and Visual Studio 2008. I assume he meant LINQ to SQL in this case,
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