The Lounge is rated PG. If you're about to post something you wouldn't want your
kid sister to read then don't post it. No flame wars, no abusive conduct, no programming
questions and please don't post ads.
Yep, having another frustrating moment of crappy VS/.Net HELP.
So here's a suggestion, add to the mysterious MVP criteria "fix up 100+ items on the MSDN Library every year" and make it a requirement. Ya, no proof, no MVP.
And they have to start with those that are in-accurate, incomplete, and not telling you how or why you need to use the dang method/property/etc.
If they are lucky, they'll finish before the US cleans up it's deficit.
It's a great idea, but sadly I fear it would be a task of the type that would make Sisyphus say "I give up" as MS continues to churn out inferior documentation for an ever expanding stream of product releases.
*pre-emptive celebratory nipple tassle jiggle* - Sean Ewington
If you make it harder to murder people, less people will be murdered.
You can't escape the bleeding obvious.
Such as the "bleeding obvious" that there are places in the US with very restrictive gun laws and yet which have very high murder rates - by guns.
Or the "bleeding obvious" that although your statement might seem to be generally there is in fact no evidence that the law under discussion will in fact lead to your statement. Actually, as per the previous statement, it is at least somewhat reasonable to suppose that it will have not impact.
We don't have it this often. We have more people died in car crashs after speeding than killed by weapons. However, you can always discuss "Is it the weapon which kills people or the one who shoot the weapon is who kills people". Difficult thing...
However, if you want to kill someone you can do it with a gun... or with your bare hands. Doesn't matter, the other guy is dead anyways.