My “Unit testing with SQL Server” article is now online on SQLServerCentral.com. A big thanks goes to Steve Jones (@way0utwes).
You can read it here.
Stay tuned! :)
After SQL Saturday Pordenone, I’ll keep speaking about DLM (aka ALM on databases) during the following events:
Recently Michael suggested me a lightweight framework for accessing and manipulating data with SQL Server. I’ve tried it and I’ve found some misunderstanding on the official documentation. The framework I’m speaking for is Simple.Data, a very user-friendly, simple-to-install, quick-to-apply, open and lightweight framework.
After some tests I’ve started to write down an article, that should be taken like a reference due to missing information on official documentation.
You can find it here (in italian).
Hope this helps!
Stay Tuned! :)
EssentialSQL.com is a very useful resource for learning SQL Server.
Originally posted on spaghettidba:
Some weeks ago I blogged about the discouraging signals coming from Connect and my post started a discussion that didn’t go very far. Instead it died quite soon: somebody commented the post and ranted about his Connect experience. I’m blogging again about Connect, but I don’t want to start a personal war against Microsoft: today I want to look at what happened from a new perspective.
What I find disappointing is a different aspect of the reactions from the SQL Server community, which made me think that maybe it’s not only Connect’s fault.
My post was in the headlines of SQL Server Central and was also included in the weekly links that Brent Ozar sends out with the Brent Ozar Unlimited newsletter, so it got a lot of views that day. Looking at my wordpress stats, I see that thousands of people read my post (to be fair, I can only say…
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