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More articles by Alan Zeichick

For blog | September 3, 2012
The HTML5-based Facebook app feels consistent across multiple platforms, but it's more important to have an app fit a platform's native UX.
For blog | August 30, 2012
Here are three killer reasons why Microsoft developers should migrate their teams to Visual Studio 12 right away.
For blog | August 28, 2012
JQuery beats jQuery Mobile, and they both trounce everything else. PhoneGap is king of the hill. And Web app testers aren't being very thorough.
For blog | August 13, 2012
SCO Away and Never Come Back
For blog | July 28, 2012
With DevOps, get a handle on software deployments
For blog | July 17, 2012
Understanding Microsoft LightSwitch, aka Visual Studio Lite
For blog | July 16, 2012
Is XML too big? Does anyone care?
For blog | July 14, 2012
Check the license! Open source doesn't mean open season
For blog | June 29, 2012
With Android, Google is turning into Apple
For blog | June 29, 2012
Have some butter with your Android jelly beans
For blog | June 28, 2012
Git is the new Subversion -- just as Subversion was the new CVS
For DevX | June 21, 2004
There's a huge difference between traditional Geographic Information System (GIS) technology and the mapping and location services offered by MapPoint Web Service. Alan Zeichick explains the what the differences are.
For DevX | May 20, 2004
An enterprise's existing applications, such as in the areas of service dispatch, fleet management, or asset tracking, can be enriched using location-aware technologies. In several scenarios, Alan Zeichick explains how you can add genuine value to applications using Microsoft MapPoint Location Server.
For DevX | April 27, 2004
Your friendly neighborhood realtor might value property by three factors, "location, location, and location." Applications developers will soon be chanting those same words, as they begin leveraging the power of location-exploiting technologies like Microsoft's MapPoint Web Service and the newly released MapPoint Location Server. In this article, Alan Zeichick explains how the MapPoint Web Service works from a programmatic perspective.
For DevX | March 19, 2004
With Microsoft MapPoint Web Service and MapPoint Location Server, you can add customizable, real-time features to your applications and Web sites more easily than ever before. Best of all, explains Alan Zeichick, these SOAP-based services are truly platform- and device-independent, and are ready to power up your Windows, .NET, J2EE, mobile wireless, and Smartphone applications.
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