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More articles by Michael Sorens

Author Bio
Michael Sorens is a freelance software engineer, spreading the seeds of good design wherever possible, including through his open-source web site, teaching (University of Phoenix plus community colleges), and writing (contributed to two books plus various articles). With BS and MS degrees in computer science and engineering from Case Western Reserve University, he has worked at Fortune 500 firms and at startups, using C#, SQL, XML, XSL, Java, Perl, C, Lisp, PostScript, and others. His favorite project: designing and implementing the world's smallest word processor, where the medium was silicon, the printer "head" was a laser, and the Declaration of Independence could literally fit on the head of a pin. You can discuss this or any other article by Michael Sorens here.
For .NET Zone | May 9, 2009
LINQ queries simplify deep introspections of control collections to help manage embedded file resources and context menu initialization.
For XML Zone | March 17, 2009
The generic-sounding Content Assembly Mechanism, or CAM, is an exciting step beyond XML Schema, but it's new and not well documented. This article series represents CAM: The Missing Manual. This last installment is a deep exploration of CAM's ability to express exactly what you need for data-centric documents.
For DevX | March 14, 2009
The generic-sounding Content Assembly Mechanism, or CAM, is an exciting step beyond XML Schema, but it's new and not well documented. This is the second in a series of articles representing "CAM: The Missing Manual."
For XML Zone | March 5, 2009
The generic-sounding Content Assembly Mechanism, or CAM, is actually an exciting step forward from XML Schema, but it's new, and not well documented. This article series represents CAM: The Missing Manual.
For .NET Zone | October 24, 2008
If you've ever been frustrated trying to figure out how to intercept or assign specific keystrokes to specific controls, you'll be glad you found this article.
For .NET Zone | July 10, 2008
Learn the differences between the various types of custom controls, and find out how to integrate your controls into Visual Studio and make them easy to use.
For Database Development Zone | July 3, 2008
Histograms help people analyze large amounts of data, whether you display them as tables or as charts. This article shows you how to do both.
For .NET Zone | May 16, 2008
Find out the gritty details required to create, test, use, inherit, install, and distribute .NET User Controls of all types.
For .NET Zone | March 15, 2008
Instrumenting an application with tracing has become increasingly sophisticated as the .NET framework has matured. Find out how to use tracing in your applications, how to fine-tune tracing to your needs with custom listeners, and how to gain field-level and robust formatting control over the output.
For Database Development Zone | January 24, 2008
By adding XML-based documentation capability to your SQL code, you can automatically extract and format tagged comments into a complete API documentation set for your SQL libraries.
For Web Development Zone | January 24, 2008
Use this XmlTransform application to generate sets of HTML pages, SQL documentation, or apply it to your own particular needs.
For Database Development Zone | November 2, 2007
Simplify your SQL tasks by giving your queries and stored procedures the ability to iterate over arrays of table names or values.
For Java Zone | October 11, 2007
Interactive graphical views of your Ant build files give you more information faster, reduce errors, and provide intuitive methods to help you comprehend, modify, and test build targets.
For .NET Zone | September 14, 2007
This handy control gives you everything you need to control how users input usernames, passwords, select servers, and choose connection types.
For .NET Zone | August 2, 2007
By using the RichTextbox as a base control, you can build an editor that highlights keywords and quoted strings—or even an editor that employs IDE-like smart indentation and runs script code interactively.
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