# Saturday, 04 October 2003

Hmmmm Experiments Are Showing That Text Weblog Software And DasBlog Require Full Trust Security Policy On ASPNET Fine If You

Hmmmm, experiments are showing that .Text weblog software and DasBlog require Full trust security policy on ASP.NET. Fine if you are running on your own web server but if your ISP is a bit wary of such settings.....
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I Thought I Would Share Since Google Was Deeply Unhelpful On This Subject And Im Dealing With An ISP Running ASPNET At Lo

I thought I would share, since Google was deeply unhelpful on this subject and I'm dealing with an ISP running ASP.NET at "low" trust level.

You cannot run debug code at this setting, you get: "Debugging is not supported under current trust level settings"

The solution I found (I suspect there is more than one solution to this) is to change the AspNetHostingPermission in web_lowtrust.config to "Medium".

But how did you change the config at the ISP? I didn't, I have learnt the ISP is running low trust, but debug code would run - I'm trying to emulate the environment on my test machine.


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# Friday, 03 October 2003

Internet Information Ser

Internet Information Services (IIS) 6.0 Manager for Windows XP. With IIS 6.0 Manager for Windows XP, administrators can remotely manage an IIS 6.0 server from a Windows XP Professional workstation. [Microsoft Download Center]
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# Tuesday, 30 September 2003

PlugIns Let Users Add Functionality To Your NE

Plug-Ins: Let Users Add Functionality to Your .NET Applications with Macros and Plug-Ins. It's often easier and more efficient to extend an existing application that users are already familiar with and trained on than it is to develop one from scratch. You can build extensibility into your application by supporting features like plug-ins or macros, easily accomplished using the .NET Framework [MSDN Just Published]
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# Sunday, 28 September 2003

Disapppointed of Radwinter

Oh how very disappointing. After I'd written a piece about how Chris Anderson had written that PDC demos would use production code, an item appeared in The Register - Microsoft celebrates Longhorn 'Gold Release' early.

Two sources are good enough for me (cue comment that if one source is good enough for HM Government....), brilliant, the PDC would be a real shocker of an event - "hi guys, you leave here with Longhorn, .NET 2 and SQL Server; go forth and write great code". 55,000 people have beta tested this code, its solid its ready for your users. The world media would be so shocked they wouldn't (at least for a few days) quite know how to react other than "MS Shock - Longhorn is in the shops, and it looks good too". And we all know that first impressions count in media stories. How wonderfully subversive it would ahve been, how unconventional - which after all is what PCs used to be about; stuff the MIS department, go get yourself a PC and get the reports/functionality done yourself on your PET/Apple/Superbrain (yes I once worked on a national bacon buying planning system for a large UK supermarket chain on a Commadore PET).

I know, impossible (Longhorn release, not the bacon buying - it worked), but for a moment it looked like it might be fun. Unfortunately, Chris Anderson has burst the bubble:

Let me clarify what I meant... Typically there are 4 kinds of demos... .... Obviously given that Longhorn has a while until it ships, we can't really demo using "gold" bits

Oh well, back to receiving bits you can't use for some indeterminate amount of time.

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# Thursday, 25 September 2003

ping Sorry Userland Radio Failed Again

ping (sorry, userland radio failed again).
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Try Having A Look AtnbspA Hrefhttpwwwmsdnmicrosoftcomeventspd

Try having a look at: PDC Buzz (aka The Buzz is on) [via Brad Abrams]

Those of a sensitive nature may like to prepare their sick bucket before clicking the link.

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# Wednesday, 24 September 2003

Chris Anderson One Of The Architects On Avalon And One Of Microsofts Upc

Chris Anderson (one of the architects on Avalon and one of Microsoft's upcoming developer stars): "One of the coolest things about this PDC - almost all of the demos (including the keynotes!) will be using real production code..." [The Scobleizer Weblog]

Interesting, what's the definition of "real production code" here? Normally, I would suggest, that implies that is code that is shipping or damn near ready to ship - its not prototype, or alpha or beta, its code in production and in use.

So almost all the Longhorn demos are on real production code? This would imply Longhorn has gone gold - would be a shocker!

So almost all the Whidbey demos are on real production code? This would imply ASp.NET 2.0 etc etc have gone gold.

Perhaps, as usual, I have misunderstood the terminology or I am too old to understand the moderne?

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# Sunday, 21 September 2003

Extreme XML Revamping T

Extreme XML: Revamping the RSS Bandit Application. Dare Obasanjo revisits his RSS Bandit C# application and improves on its previous design by using various XML features of the .NET Framework to build a rich .NET client application. [MSDN: .NET Framework and CLR]
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