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Preview: Rash thoughts about .NET, C#, F# and Dynamics NAV. » English posts

English posts – Rash thoughts about .NET, C#, F# and Dynamics NAV.



This Blog is about Microsoft Dynamics NAV (f.k.a Navision incl. C/SIDE and C/AL), C#, F# and .NET in general.



Last Build Date: Thu, 01 Dec 2016 08:35:43 +0000

 



“FAKE – F# Make” 0.29 released – Ready for F# February 2010 CTP and .NET 4.0 RC

Sun, 14 Feb 2010 16:56:07 +0000

Last week I released version 0.29 of my build automation tool “FAKE – F# Make”. The new version comes along with a couple of changes which I will now describe. F# February 2010 CTP and .NET 4.0 RC “FAKE – F# Make” should be completely compatible with both, the F# February 2010 CTP and the […]



New syntactic sugar for “FAKE – F# Make” – Getting rid of magic strings

Mon, 08 Feb 2010 17:58:12 +0000

The new version 0.27 of “FAKE – F# Make” comes with new syntactic sugar for build targets and build dependencies. Don’t be afraid the old version is still supported – all scripts should still work with the new version. The problem Consider the following target definition: let buildDir = "./build/"   Target "Clean" (fun _ […]



SOLID Part I – The Open/Closed-Principle – C# vs. F#

Mon, 24 Aug 2009 09:43:58 +0000

Friday I attended the .NET BootCamp “NHibernate vs. Entity Framework” in Leipzig and as always it was a pleasure for me being there. Afterwards I had a nice talk with my friend Alexander Groß about the Open/Closed Principle. I didn’t really care about this principle before, but now I think it’s really a nice idea: […]



F# BootCamp – Questions and Answers – part IV – Structural comparison

Thu, 02 Jul 2009 15:37:10 +0000

This is the third part in a “Questions and Answers”-series about the F# BootCamp in Leipzig. This time we will look at structural comparison and structural equality. Question 6: Please describe the terms “Structural Comparison” and “Structural Equality”. This was a simple question. Basically the answer is F# provides a default implementation for IComparable and […]



Extensibility of functions with lambdas (in F# and C#)

Wed, 01 Jul 2009 14:02:25 +0000

One of the nice properties of functional programming languages is the easy extensibility of custom functions. Let’s consider a simple F# function (from “FAKE – F# Make”) for a recursive directory copy: open System open System.IO /// Copies a directory recursive /// Thanks to Robert Pickering http://strangelights.com/blog/ /// param target: target directory : string /// […]



F# BootCamp – Questions and Answers – part III – Lazy evaluation

Wed, 24 Jun 2009 09:27:35 +0000

This is the third part in a “Questions and Answers”-series about the F# BootCamp in Leipzig. This time we will look at lazy evaluation. Question 5 – What is the difference between “Lazy Evaluation” and “Eager evaluation”? Lazy evaluation is a technique of delaying a computation until the result is required. If we use eager […]



F# BootCamp – Questions and Answers – part II – Currying

Wed, 17 Jun 2009 10:36:07 +0000

Yesterday I was talking about F# at the .NET Developer Group Braunschweig. It was my first talk completely without PowerPoint (just Live-Coding and FlipChart) and I have to admit this is not that easy. But the event was really a big fun and we covered a lot of topics like FP fundamentals, concurrency and domain […]



Adding FxCop to a “FAKE” build script

Thu, 02 Apr 2009 16:19:03 +0000

This post has been moved to http://fsharp.github.io/FAKE/fxcop.html



Getting started with “FAKE – F# Make” – Get rid of the noise in your build scripts.

Wed, 01 Apr 2009 19:02:30 +0000

This article has been moved to http://fsharp.github.io/FAKE/gettingstarted.html



Sample chapter from "Implementing Microsoft Dynamics NAV 2009" published on Navision-blog.de

Thu, 05 Mar 2009 13:39:29 +0000

"Implementing Microsoft Dynamics NAV 2009" is a new book by David Roys (MVP for Dynamics NAV) and Vjekoslav Babic (Dynamics NAV consultant). It shows the new features of Dynamics NAV 2009 in step-by-step explanations of real-world examples. If you are interested in this book you can read the complete seventh chapter right here on navision-blog.de: […]