I’ve just pushed a new CqsHttpListener and CqsHttpClient to Griffin.Framework. With it you can host a small HTTP server within your application to be able to receive Command/query objects from your client applications.
The data mapper in Griffin.Framework have been updated to support fluent mapping and some other new features.
Older versions of log4net has been signed with a different certificate than the new versions of log4net. That means that they have different public tokens and regular
<assemblyBinding> doesn’t work. This post will show you have you can use both versions side-by-side.
I’ve written a post before about how I debug windows service (i.e. run them from within Visual Studio without having to use “Attach to process”). I’ve come up with a new easier approach.
I’ve written a few posts about error handling in ASP.NET MVC. It’s not easy to get it right since the MVC pipeline uses a different error handling method than ASP.NET itself. With our client library you can get a fully working implementation for free, without having to using the rest of our service.
I got the question above in my ADO.NET done right article. I hope that my answer can help others and therefore it got this dedicated post.
I’m working on a messaging system in .NET. It’s purpose is to allow you to use reliable (and transactional) messaging inside your application without the need of an external server. This post is about the persistence layer (i.e. file storage). It can handle somewhere between 100 000 and 300 000 messages per second depending on the configuration.
Do you want to generate a homepage from Markdown files? Like the wiki pages at github, but in your own web site?
Griffin Framework just got a new homepage.
It’s still basic, but will continue to grow. I’ll also commit it in the “homepage” branch at github. Feel free to add improvements to it.