Hardly any standard business management application can fit the needs of a business out of the box. Either the customer must shape their processes to match the system, or the consultant must shape the system to match the processes. Usually, the latter prevails. This article will explain the process of modifying the system without programming and describe the tools we have at our disposal to do it.
In this article by David Roys and Vjekoslav Babić you will learn:
- How a non-programmer can develop killer applications
- How to customize data model, user interface, and reporting components
- What kind of changes can be made without breaking the whole thing
- And a few tricks from old dogs that got new bones ahead of everybody else
In the previous part of this artice by Florian Rommel, we discussed software toolkits for your DCs and administration and diagnosing AD problems. In this part, things included are monitroing your AD with two utilities: Sonar and Ultrasound.Read Common Recovery Tools in Active Directory: Part 2 in full
Some of the things we will go through in this two-part article by Florian Rommel maybe not exactly be a requirement for the recovery process, but would still be useful to know and easier to understand when referenced.
In this part, things include what specific toolkits you should have installed, or at least have ready to be installed, on your DCs. We will also look at some tools for diagnosing problems, such as DcDiag.exe and NetDiag.exe to how you can use them to try and fix small issues.
We will first start with the software toolkits.Read Common Recovery Tools in Active Directory: Part 1 in full
In this two-part article by N Satheesh Kumar and Subashni S, we will learn how to use unit testing or web testing, and how to simulate a realistic scenario such as the number of concurrent users that have different browsers and different network speed, and are accessing the system from multiple locations. This testing collects the application performance and stability data in different scenarios, and is used for analyzing this data in order to scale the application for better performance.Read Load Testing Using Visual Studio 2008: Part 1 in full
In the previous part of this article by Florian Rommel, we covered Active Directory elements, domain designs, and Lag Replication Site(LRS). In this part, we will cover designing your Active Directory and keeping it up-to-date and safe.Read Active Directory Design Principles: Part 2 in full
In order to design a proper Active Directory infrastructure, knowledge of its workings, and what it is based on, is essential. The basis for Active Directory is the Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP), which is an X.500 standard (to read more about the X.500 standard please visit: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/X.500). LDAP defines that a directory is a tree of entries, with each entry containing a set of attributes. Each entry has a unique identifier and therefore cannot be duplicated. This way everything is an object in an LDAP-based directory.
There are many great books available for Active Directory design and some of them go into great detail. Compressing all this into a single article is just not possible, so in this two-part article by Florian Rommel, we will stick to the basics and a high-level view, instead of too much detail. This will provide a good overview of how to design a proper Active Directory, with different strategies in mind, and tailor it best for your organization.
In the first part, we will cover Active Directory elements, domain designs, and Lag Replication Site(LRS).Read Active Directory Design Principles: Part 1 in full
There are a large number of posts on various difficulties experienced while transferring data from MySQL using Microsoft SQL Server Integration Services. While the transfer of data from MySQL to Microsoft SQL Server 2008 is not fraught with any blocking issues, transfer of data from SQL Server 2008 to MySQL has presented various problems. There are some workarounds suggested. In this article by Dr. Jay Krishnaswamy, data transfer to MySQL using SQL Server Integration Services will be described.Read MySQL Data Transfer using Sql Server Integration Services (SSIS) in full
In this article by Dr. Jay Krishnaswamy, a Microsoft Chart Control will be bound to a Linq Data Source using LinqDataSource control and a pie chart displays the data.
We will be going through the following steps:
- Create a Framework 3.5 web site project
- Add a LinqDataControl and provide the data context
- Add a MS Chart Control and bind it to the LinqDataSource