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    So I implemented a basic SubSonic 3 provider for iSeries DB2. Although it doesn’t yet fully conform to the SubSonic3 spec; in a short time, I was able to… read more →

AdventureTech1 Comment.NET Programming, Nathan Bridgewater

Constraints are so… constraining

If you ask most people they will agree that a database is not a great place to inject your business related logic. However if you start asking you will find… read more →

AdventureTech1 Comment.NET Programming, Brian Wigfield

Making a useful MVC3 global action filter

MVC3 added the ability to specify custom action routes which are very powerful to apply cross-cutting concerns to actions, and I thought I would share an example of how you… read more →

AdventureTechNo Comments.NET Programming, Brian Wigfield

Teach Yourself TDD

Image via Wikipedia   I promise I’m not going to only write about TDD on this blog, but my buddy Ben told me last night that my previous two posts… read more →

AdventureTechNo CommentsUncategorized

Cooking up some MEF

The Managed Extensibility Framework is Microsoft’s latest proposition to aid in creating an extensible application.  If you follow any number of patterns today (most notably unit testing) you will eventually… read more →

AdventureTech2 Comments.NET Programming, Brian Wigfield

Two Things You Don’t Know About Unit Testing – Pt. 2

  Unit Tests Are Design Tools Back in Part 1, I talked about how tests can be written off your requirements.  In other words, what you’re trying to test is whether… read more →

AdventureTechNo Comments.NET Programming, Agile Practices

Code Metrics as a Project Introduction

I recently started some analysis work for a new client at work. As we began our work, we were quickly confronted with a legacy codebase that would be the subject… read more →

Troy Tuttle1 Comment.NET Programming, Troy Tuttle

Two Things You Don’t Know About Unit Testing – Pt. 1

Image via Wikipedia   Unit Tests Test Your Requirements, Not Your Code When people are first getting started with writing unit tests, the pattern typically looks like this: Write classes… read more →

AdventureTechNo Comments.NET Programming, Agile Practices, Phil Ledgerwood
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