We arrived at Techorama, I did a couple of talks and recorded our Belgium podcast with the great Bill Wagner. That should be up this weekend.
In case you don’t know, at each stop of the http://hwroadtrip.com I’m doing a live recorded podcast as well as an hour talk about ASP.NET Core 1.0. We’re feeding everyone and giving away some great prizes by our sponsors including Pluralsight and Infragistics!
Now Angular 2 is in early beta and ASP.NET Core is in RC1 so I am taking a risk. I’m going to have a live webcast and I’ll build an Angular 2 app in an ASP.NET Core application. Come watch me walk the tightrope. No promises.
During each stop of the road trip, I’m recording an episode of the Hello World Podcast, then doing an hour talk about
ASP.NET 5 ASP.NET 1.0 Core!
Whether you’re a veteran of technical talks or itching to get your feet wet with your first session, you should submit your ideas to the code camp. We like to have a mix of venerable and new speakers.
Even though I can’t be there this year, I’m excited to help out in holding this year’s Atlanta Code Camp. On October 11th, 2014, the Atlanta Code Camp will be held at the Southern Polytechnic State University in Marietta, Georgia.
Last year, we had a great time bringing you some of the best speakers in the southeast together to hold over forty different sessions across eight different tracks. It’s time to register for this year’s event.
The way that events are handled in Silverlight occassionally surprises people. For the uninitiated there are two types of events in Silverlight, direct and routed. Essentially direct events are events that one one type of element can fire and do not support any type of bubbling. The MediaEnded event on the MediaElement is a good example of this. The other type of event is a routed event. In this type of event, the event is bubbled through the visual tree. In Silverlight, the way it works is exactly the opposite of what you might expect from Win32 programming (e.g. WinForms, VB6, MFC, etc.) Routed event bubble from the most deeply nested element to the shallowest element. For example, when a MouseLeftButtonUp event is fired (mouse and keyboard events are routed events), the item directly under the mouse gets the event first, then its parent and so on:
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|Application Name||WilderBlog||Environment Name||Production|
|Application Ver||v4.0.30319||Runtime Framework||x86|
|App Path||D:\home\site\wwwroot\||Runtime Version||.NET Core 4.6.26515.07|
|Operating System||Microsoft Windows 10.0.14393||Runtime Arch||X86|