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  • The Precious

    When the light broke in from a crack in the bunker ceiling, I was not alarmed. I knew it would inevitably come to this, that I could not stay holed up forever. Eventually they would find me. I thought about what this day would be like, off and on, for...(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on October 20, 2011
  • Elegance in Asynchrony

      Last week at the PDC we released the Async CTP (community technology preview) for C# and VB.  It’s got this really nifty feature that turns otherwise horrendous gobbledygook of callback nastiness into nice legible, linear source code, so you can actually write asynchronous code as if it were synchronous; no muss, no ...
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on November 3, 2010
  • Building a LINQ IQueryable provider - Part XV (IQToolkit v0.15)

    This is the fifteenth in a series of posts on how to build a LINQ IQueryable provider. If you have not read the previous posts you might try searching for the audio tapes on www.Bing.com. That would be a lot easier than reading. You won't find any, but you'll feel better for having tried. ...(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on June 16, 2009
  • Building a LINQ IQueryable provider - Part XIV

    This is the fourteenth in a series of posts on how to build a LINQ IQueryable provider. If you have not read the previous posts you might request a weeks vacation, sit back, relax with a mochacino in one hand a netbook in the other, or if you've got better...(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on April 8, 2009
  • LINQ IQToolkit on CodePlex

    The LINQ IQueryable Toolkit is now a CodePlex project. http://www.codeplex.com/IQToolkit Going forward this will the be official site to find the latest greatest source bits. I'll continue to post here about the toolkit, how to use it and to show off...(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on November 21, 2008
  • Building a LINQ IQueryable Provider - Part XII

    This is the twelfth in a series of posts on how to build a LINQ IQueryable provider. If you have not read the previous posts you probably were born yesterday. How could you possibly make sense of this post without any context at all? At least make an attempt. Sometimes I don't know why I bother. ...(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on November 17, 2008
  • LINQ: Building an IQueryable Provider - Part XI

    This is the eleventh in a series of posts on how to build a LINQ IQueryable provider. If you have not read the previous posts you’ll want to do so before proceeding, or at least before proceeding to copy the code into your own project and telling your boss you single-handedly solved the data layer problem over the weekend....(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on July 14, 2008
  • Mocks Nix - An Extensible LINQ to SQL DataContext

    I often get asked how LINQ to SQL is supposed to be used with Test Driven Design (TDD). Okay, not really. People aren’t knocking on my door or calling me at 3:00 am. I do, however, occasionally read developers angst on their personal blogs. It seems they are trying to actually do this, but are often confounded by the DataContext and its dearth ...
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on May 4, 2008
  • LINQ: Building an IQueryable Provider - Part VI

    So, again you thought I was done with this series, that I've given up and moved on to greener pastures. You think that since Select works wonderfully that that's all you need to know to make your own IQueryable provider? Ha! There's loads more to know. And, by the way, Select is still broken. ...(read more)
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on August 9, 2007
  • LINQ: Building an IQueryable Provider - Part V

    Over the past four parts of this series I have constructed a working LINQ IQueryable provider that targets ADO and SQL and has so far been able to translate both Queryable.Where and Queryable.Select standard query operators. Yet, as big of an accomplishment that has been there are still a few gaping holes and I’m not talking about other missing ...
    Posted to LINQ in Action roller (Weblog) by Anonymous on August 3, 2007
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