Monthly Archives: May 2016

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With the advent of Agile techniques, thankfully companies that try to control every aspect of a software project in order to measure progress are becoming a thing of the past, thankfully far fewer than twenty or thirty years ago when I started as a software developer. I blogged about the dangers of tight control a […]

Just over a year ago I blogged about the problems I was having installing Umbraco via Visual Studio. At the time, I couldn’t get Visual Studio 2013 to install correctly, and Visual Studio 2012 only worked correctly when Resharper was turned off. I created quite a few sites in this manner. The original problem was […]

I listened to an old podcast from Dot Net Rocks recently Technical Debt isn’t Technical with Einer Host, which went on to explain how Technical Debt isn’t a technical problem. Using Agile techniques, once the sprint has been set by the product owner, programmers are left to themselves to organise the work and to slowly […]

Sixteen years ago I was working on a VB6 Access VBA contract. The first version of .NET had yet to be released. About that time Microsoft brought out a version of Java which was not widely accepted due to it being different to standard Java (and developers not wanting Microsoft to control Java), which led […]

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- mike@mountaingoatsoftware.com

If I could make only one recommendation for an agile resource to have in 2021, this would be it…

- mike@mountaingoatsoftware.com

- mike@mountaingoatsoftware.com

I wrote 26 blog posts during 2020. In case you missed some of them, here are the most popular.

- Scott Hanselman

Late last year I blogged about the Elecrow CrowPi2 Raspberry Pi Laptop. The folks at Elecrow are gre

- Scott Hanselman

Sometimes blogging means lots of long form essays that take weeks to write and drop lots of wisdom.

- Scott Hanselman

You probably know that you can download free developer tools for Windows 10 up at the Windows Dev Ce

- Scott Hanselman

According to the Dapr open source website: "Dapr helps developers build event-driven, resilient

- Scott Hanselman

This is pretty cool. As you may know, when you type "dotnet new" from the command line, or

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