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  • 0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  May 28, 2010 (3 weeks ago)
    In this post Jeremy Likeness explains what happens if the user is running on their desktop and offline and demonstrates his OfflineCatalog which comes to help in such situations.

    This MEF catalog behaves like the DeploymentCatalog with a few exceptions. First, it will save any XAP file to isolated storage whenever it retrieves one, and second, if the application is OOB and offline, it will automatically load the XAPs from isolated storage instead of trying to fetch them from the web.

    Instead of building my own catalog from scratch, I decided to cheat a little bit and use some of the existing catalogs "under the covers."

  • 5 comments  /  posted by  Jonathan van de Veen  on  Apr 26, 2010 (1 month ago)


    The most common scenario for a Silverlight application is to deploy it to the web. However, when building an application that is going to be used by companies, who need to deploy it to their own servers, a decent Setup is a must have. This article will take you through the steps of building a Web Setup to deploy your Silverlight application and allow you to configure it from the Web Setup.

    You can download the full project here.

  • MEF, Silverlight and the DeploymentCatalog

    0 comments  /  posted by  Svetla Stoycheva  on  Feb 25, 2010 (3 months ago)
    Tags: MEF , Deployment

    Mike Taulty shows an example of the DeploymentCatalog in the new MEF preview.

    I posted about the DeploymentCatalog in the new MEF preview the other day and I got a question or two along the lines of “show me an actual example rather than snippets” and so I thought I’d walk through a simple example here.

  • Deploying Your Silverlight and WCF RIA Services Application

    0 comments  /  posted by  Silverlight Show  on  Dec 11, 2009 (6 months ago)

    In this article Tim Heuer concentrates his attention on RIA Services deployment.

    So you’ve been playing around with Silverlight and WCF RIA Services (the artist formerly known as .NET RIA Services) and you are ready to deploy.  You’ve been living in your happy Visual Studio environment, perhaps even relying on the built-in web server (a.k.a. Cassini) to serve up your pages/XAP to test.  All has been well, you’ve done your testing and you are ready to publish to your server.  You compile one last time and then right-click in Visual Studio on the web project and click Publish.  You push to your IIS endpoint or via FTP and the files deploy.  Sweet!  Now you go visit your site.  And it doesn’t work.

  • 2 comments  /  posted by   on  Sep 18, 2009 (9 months ago)
    ImageUserware has released today a Silverlight-based version of

    Wiki-OS is an online environment that lets you write, build, execute, and share open-source Silverlight applications without ever leaving the web browser.

    It simulates an operating system running inside the browser, complete with a start menu that lists all the applications by order of popularity and a task bar for switching between windows. Applications can be launched right away, without installation.

    A development environment is included that allows creating new Silverlight 3 applications. It provides features such as syntax Imagehighlighting, auto-completion, instant deployment of updates to all users, and a source control to let multiple people work collaboratively on the same project and see the history of modifications.

    Applications can be shared by copying their URL - for example to launch the Sudoku - or be embedded into web pages by using an html code snippet.

    Every window contains an "Edit" button that lets anyone access the source code of the window and possibly make changes, thus bringing open-source collaboration to a new level. Developers can instantly access the source code of any application, reference other people's projects, and build on top of existing components instead of constantly reinventing the wheel. They can also start a project and let the community finish it.

    ImageIn the long term, Wiki-OS aims at becoming the "wikipedia of software" - that is, a place where every single connected person in the world can have free, instant, and unlimited access to the best open-source software applications, and where anyone can contribute right away, no matter their skills: developers can write a new algorithm, artists can draw an icon, linguists can contribute to the help document, and someone who has no particular skills can simply pin a suggestion so that another user can see it and implement it.
    Wiki-OS is made by Userware:
  • Silverlight X-Domain Scenario

    0 comments  /  posted by  Emil Stoychev  on  Jun 26, 2008 (more than a year ago)
    Tags: Deployment , CrossDomainAccess , HTML Bridge , Security , Emil Stoychev

    Yesterday we've published Silvester - Silverlight Twitter widget and the idea was to let people put it on their blogs. To use the widget you need only an HTML snippet placed somewhere on your blog/profile page. The snippet contains an <object> tag that refers the widget's XAP file from our domain. So what you actually do is refer a resource from other domain, a.k.a x-domain scenario or cross-domain scenario.

    Silverlight is a client technology and as such it sets a lot security requirements to keep the applications secure by default.

    Read more ...

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