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  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Jul 12, 2011 (more than a year ago)
    Tags:   windows-phone-7

    Read original post at Programming The Life

    With the introduction of Windows Phone 7.0 a new opportunity emerged for Silverlight developers, this new platform uses Silverlight (a version of Silverlight 3.0) as the main framework to build applications on the phone. When building applications for Silverlight and WP7 you will find that you can reuse some of the code across the two platforms, Linked source files were used to share code between WP7 and Silverlight projects along with the use of compilation directives.



  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Sep 28, 2011 (more than a year ago)

    Read original post by Todd Brix at The Windows Phone Developer Blog

    Today marks the beginning of the widespread consumer availability of Windows Phone 7.5, as well as the new Web version of Marketplace and My Windows Phone; the FREE online service that lets you find, lock and erase your lost phone from the Web as well as giving you easy access to apps, photos and docs. For developers, it’s the realization of the next step in expanding your Windows Phone opportunity and a chance for us to deliver a few MORE features you’ve asked.

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Jun 04, 2012 (more than a year ago)

    Read original post by Laurent Bugnion at GalaSoft

    I took a moment out of a very busy weekend to publish an update to MVVM Light for Windows 8 Release Preview.

    You can download the DLLs from the Codeplex site. Or, if you use Nuget, you can update the MVVM Light package, which will install the newest DLLs. For more information about Nuget, visit Nuget.org as well as the MVVM Light Nuget page.

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Nov 07, 2011 (more than a year ago)

    Read original post by Lohith Goudagere Nagaraj at .NET Rumbles

    Starting from today I will try to review some of the tools that work well with the Open Data Protocol. Idea is to bring out the goodness these tools provide to work with OData or Open Data Protocol. So if you are also interested in knowing the tools sit back and read on.

    Today lets take a closer look at a tool called as "LINQPad".

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Dec 07, 2011 (more than a year ago)

    Read original post by Erkki Nokso-Koivisto at vihrearobotti.com

    This post covers adding physics into Silverlight + XNA tile map game we created in part 1.

    We will use Box2D (XNA port) for physics engine. This engine does the dirty work of adjusting your game objects to react with gravity, collision etc. in realistic way.

  • 3 comments  /  posted by  Emil Stoychev  on  Aug 07, 2008 (more than a year ago)

    Beijing 2008Only one day to the start of the Olympic games 2008 in Beijing. The videos in the official website are delivered by Silverlight and the community expects this to push the plugin into many computers all over the world. All that is pretty cool. As we are part of the community we are also excited about that.

    Let me tell you a secret: SilverlightShow is preparing a damn good application for the Olympic games where you will be able to deep zoom all Olympic games to this moment, see a lot of info about the played disciplines, winners etc. Not only that, but the users will be able to fill in information for the winners in Beijing and as such create a large database which will then be viewable through a nice looking Silverlight interface.

    How cool is that? ;)

    Personally, I can't wait for the start of the games as this will also push out our Silverlight DeepZoom Olympic Show. I won't tell you the address now so you just have to wait for tomorrow ;)

    Stay in touch

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Nov 22, 2010 (more than a year ago)

    SilverlightShow Page for all Silverlight and Windows Phone 7 (WP7) things on TwitterZhiming Xue has an interview with Mick Herres, Joe Herres, and Lisa Ruff who discuss what they had done to extend SharePoint capabilities to the mobile platform beyond what SharePoint 2007 and 2010 provide out of the box.

    Source: Dr. Z's Blog

    Using the SharePoint’s solution framework, they created custom APIs and browser-based applications for smart phones and packaged them into a deployable and customizable solution called “Mobile Entrée”. As a result, users can experience rich and interactive SharePoint capabilities such as document management, tasks and lists, and Excel Services on their smart phones including the newly released Windows Phone 7 devices. And developers can use their licensed APIs to further customize or create browser-based applications for supported smart phones.

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Nov 27, 2012 (more than a year ago)
    Tags:   windows-8 , winrt , ian-walker

    Read original post at Ian Walkers' Blog

    So when using a flipview control there is no need for ‘next’ and ‘previous’ buttons as they are built into the UI already [...]

    But … the Windows 8 UI is new and unless you are using a mouse those buttons above will stay hidden. So these programmatic buttons serve as clues that you can indeed go backwards and forwards through the apps detail screens (I have witnessed many people repeatedly using the back button to go back to the summary screen before touching the next item to go back to the details view – at least until the penny drops!

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Nov 27, 2012 (more than a year ago)

    Read original post at Timmy Kokke's Blog

    Often you need to store some data from the application you are building. One option for Windows Store apps is a local database in the file system, SQLite. It’s pretty easy to setup and to use.

    SQLite is self-contained serverless database engine and is available for free for many platforms ranging from Linux to Windows. In this small tutorial I’d like to show you how to get started using it in you Windows Store app.

  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Sep 20, 2013 (more than a year ago)
    Read original post by Dante Gagne at The Visual Studio Blog

    It’s a familiar scenario. You’re developing your application and you’ve got a design in mind. It may have come from a professional designer or a sketch on the back of a cocktail napkin, but you need to move from a concept to a working, implemented design. This can be easier said than done.

    When your design calls for the baseline of that text to be exactly 100px from the top, but that baseline is within a control template buried in a custom control, it’s a headache to figure out what value needs to be tweaked to get that precise position. In another case, you want the Image to be exactly 300px wide, but your asset is 260px wide and you plan to skew it horizontally until it’s the right width. You probably don’t want to use trigonometry to figure out the correct angle of skew. Blend has heard the pleas for an easier way to do it, and with Blend for Visual Studio 2013, we’ve implemented some new tools to help you take that design and turn it into a polished, ready to impress app. Let your designers go wild; now you’re ready.


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