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More articles by Laurence Moroney

Author Bio
Laurence Moroney is a freelance enterprise architect who specializes in designing and implementing service-oriented applications and environments using .NET, J2EE, or (preferably) both. He has authored books on .NET and Web services security, and more than 30 professional articles. A former Wall Street architect, and security analyst, he also dabbles in journalism, reporting for professional sports. You can find his blog at http://www.philotic.com/blog.
For .NET Zone | October 25, 2006
At long last, Excel Services for SharePoint 2007 gives you a way to share spreadsheets easily—calculating and rendering output on the server rather than struggling to maintain multiple individually installed copies.
For .NET Zone | August 8, 2006
Word processors were originally designed to be the staging area for printed documents, but years ago people began to read and distribute documents online. So why, then, do we still have flat documents burdened by the legacy of the printer? Find out how VSTO can change all of that.
For .NET Zone | July 21, 2006
Action Panes provide a convenient way for developers to inject custom UI into Office applications, saving users the time and effort of launching and copying information between separate applications.
For .NET Zone | July 1, 2006
Microsoft's Office software is ubiquitous, highly extensible, and mostly underused. Find out how to capitalize on these features using Visual Studio Tools for Office and start extending Office into new and more productive areas.
For .NET Zone | June 13, 2006
Microsoft's new Expression tool allows designers to pass their output directly to developers in order to create rich XAML applications with an integrated toolset. Find out how to build a service using the Windows Communication Foundation and create a test client for it using "Cider," the plug-in for Visual Studio.NET that allows you to build XAML interfaces.
For .NET Zone | May 8, 2006
Find out how to use Expression, Microsoft's new XAML design tool, to build advanced user interfaces that incorporate 3D effects and inheritable control styling—and still interact seamlessly with your Visual Studio projects.
For .NET Zone | April 20, 2006
Gain graphics and data-binding power you've only dreamed of with the new capabilities in the Windows Presentation Foundation and the new Expression tool.
For .NET Zone | March 28, 2006
You've probably heard about Avalon (now Windows Presentation Foundation, or WPF), and maybe seen screenshots or a demo, but now you can try it out yourself. Get started building next-generation Windows applications now.
For .NET Zone | February 16, 2006
By making simple modifications to XML-based WCF configuration files, you can add security, transactability, and reliability to multi-tier applications nearly instantly.
For Database Development Zone | January 10, 2006
This innovative, new open source engine simplifies your code by allowing you to access your objects using SQL strings instead of coding your own filters. Even better, it has a very small learning curve.
For .NET Zone | January 4, 2006
Sending messages has become easy and commonplace, but making sure messages are received has been more difficult—until now. Find out how to configure your Windows Communication Foundation applications to add guaranteed message delivery between systems and networks.
For Database Development Zone | December 12, 2005
Wecome to MARS. Here on MARS you can perform multiple database queries on a single connection. The code on MARS is simpler and easier to read. And you can conserve memory use and eliminate performance bottlenecks in data-intensive Web applications. Aren't you glad you gave MARS a try?
For .NET Zone | November 29, 2005
Transactions aren't just for database applications any more. Using the unified transaction system in the Windows Communication Foundation, you can create transactable services not only for database applications, but for messaging, workflow, and other types of applications as well.
For .NET Zone | November 8, 2005
Securing communications has never been easier. See how to set up the Windows Communication Foundation (WCF) on your system, and use configuration-based security to add or change the security requirements for your applications.
For .NET Zone | October 7, 2005
The Windows Communication Foundation (WCF)—formerly known as Indigo—is Microsoft's new connected systems platform for Windows. This is the first in a WCF article series covering everything from first principles and "Hello, World!" to building fully connected applications.
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