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More articles by Juval Lowy

Author Bio
Juval Lowy is a software architect and the principal of IDesign, Inc., a consulting and training company focused on .NET architecture consulting and advanced .NET training. His latest book is "Programming .NET Components, 2nd Edition" (O'Reilly, 2005). Juval is a frequent presenter at development conferences and Microsoft's Regional Director for the Silicon Valley. Over the last two years Juval has been part of the Indigo Strategic Design Review process. Microsoft recognized Juval as a Software Legend as one of the world's top .NET experts and industry leaders. Contact him at www.idesign.net
For CoDe Magazine | June 19, 2006
WCF is an SDK for building service-oriented applications on Windows, letting you use classic CLR programming constructs, such as classes and interfaces, to deploy and consume services. The programming model is declarative and largely attribute-driven.
For CoDe Magazine | December 7, 2005
By default, you can only manage the security credentials of the SQL Server database that ships with ASP.NET 2.0 using a local instance of Visual Studio 2005. This article shows how to extend the management capabilities by wrapping the ASP.NET 2.0 providers with a Web service and using a Windows Forms application to manage the credentials store.
For CoDe Magazine | August 30, 2005
.NET 2.0 and Visual Studio 2005 have numerous innovations regarding assemblies and versioning. You can add a reference to an EXE assembly, resolve type conflicts by aliasing a reference, given permission, you can access the internal types of another assembly, protect and manage with ease your strong name keys, insist on building against a specific version of an assembly, and target specific CPU architectures.
For CoDe Magazine | April 5, 2005
Today .NET offers three distinct technologies for application connectivity: Web services, remoting, and Enterprise Services. Each offers something that the other does not: interoperability, extensibility, and productivity. In preparing for Indigo, you need to choose today a technology that best approximates its programming model, most likely Enterprise Services.
For CoDe Magazine | March 19, 2003
.NET supports two types of remote objects (by value and by reference) and three activation models for the later (client-activated, single call, and singleton). Each model and object type has its place. This article explains and contrasts the different models and when to apply them.
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