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Articles by AndyL2 (Articles: 4)

Articles: 4

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Average article rating: 4.46

Windows Presentation Foundation
Controls
Posted: 22 Jul 2008   Updated: 22 Jul 2008   Views: 38,104   Rating: 4.00/5    Votes: 5   Popularity: 2.80
Licence: The Code Project Open License (CPOL)      Bookmarked: 50   Downloaded: 1,157
Published WPF resources discussing control customization focus almost exclusively on editing local copies of ControlTemplates, while implementing and interacting with an actual Custom Control library requires a DIFFERENT set of techniques and reference syntax to be used
Posted: 13 Aug 2008   Updated: 13 Aug 2008   Views: 120,685   Rating: 4.53/5    Votes: 34   Popularity: 6.93
Licence: The Code Project Open License (CPOL)      Bookmarked: 147   Downloaded: 5,110
Creating a maintainable, extensible WPF custom control library is a lot easier if you know a few tricks.
Layout
Posted: 10 Oct 2008   Updated: 10 Oct 2008   Views: 121,173   Rating: 4.81/5    Votes: 35   Popularity: 7.42
Licence: The Code Project Open License (CPOL)      Bookmarked: 156   Downloaded: 14,171
A 100% WPF solution to creating custom Window frames of any shape, supporting all standard frame behaviors
XAML
Posted: 15 Jun 2008   Updated: 25 Jul 2008   Views: 69,601   Rating: 4.48/5    Votes: 27   Popularity: 6.39
Licence: The Code Project Open License (CPOL)      Bookmarked: 86   Downloaded: 4,101
Another example of how XAML can solve issues that most developers automatically assume will require "coding".
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AndyL2

United States United States
I started out writing applications in C for a software development shop in Japan, did alot of work in C++/MFC, and some DirectX, at two Silicon Valley startups, and have been working with C# and Windows Forms ever since the release of .Net 1.0. Although I took a couple intro. to CS courses at CAL (Berkeley), my degree was actually in Asian Studies, and I learned to program "in the trenches". I was also the .Net evangelist at my most recent company, authoring internal white papers on .Net, sending out a weekly ".Net FYI" e-mail, conducting .Net training, and sweating the truth out of job candidates who claimed to have .Net experience (You'd be amazed at the number of Silicon Valley engineers who list "three years of C#" on their resumes, who are unable to explain how to hook up a simple event handler, or identify basic terms like "reflection", "attributes" -- or "Richter" and "Löwy").


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