I expected a lot, but you surprised me with even more. Having used CVS for years I hesitated to try Subversion until now, although I knew it would solve many of the shortcomings of CVS. After reading your book, my excuses to stay with CVS disappeared. Oh, and coming from the Pragmatic Bookshelf this book is fun to read too. Thanks Mike. Steffen Gemkow Managing Director, ObjectFab GmbH I’m a long-time user of CVS and I’ve been skeptical of Subversion, wondering if it would ever be “ready for prime time.” Until now. Thanks to Mike Mason for writing a clear,...
Continuous Integration in .NET is a tutorial for developers and team leads that teaches readers how to re-imagine their development strategy by creating a consistent continuous integration process. This book shows how to build on the tools they already know - .NET Framework and Visual Studio - and to use powerful software like MSBuild, Subversion, TFS 2010, Team City, CruiseControl.NET, NUnit, and Selenium.
Since you happen to be reading through the opening pages of Foundation Version Control for Web
Developers then it’s safe to say you have some interest in finding out a little bit more about version control.
It may be true that this new interest isn’t actually your own, but instead comes from a friend, colleague, or
employer who thinks getting a bit more knowledge on the subject would be beneficial to you.
A computer program, or just a program, is a sequence of instructions, written to perform a specified task with a computer. A computer requires programs to function, typically executing the program's instructions in a central processor. The program has an executable form that the computer can use directly to execute the instructions. The same program in its human-readable source code form, from which executable programs are derived (e.g., compiled), enables a programmer to study and develop its algorithms.
In this paper we propose enhancing Web clients with
new security mechanisms that can not only prevent ex-
isting attacks, but are able to enforce all security policies
based on monitoring client behavior. In particular, our
new mechanisms support policies that range from disal-
lowing use of certain Web client features (e.g., IFRAMEs
or OBJECTs) to ﬁne-grained, application-speciﬁc invari-
ants such as taint-based policies that regulate the ﬂow of
credit-card information input by the user.
Unfortunately, unanimity is not always feasible. There are some respects in which conformity
appears unavoidable, so I do not see how one can avoid the use of the political mechanism
But the doctrine of "social responsibility" taken seriously would extend the scope of the
political mechanism to every human activity. It does not differ in philosophy from the most
explicitly collective doctrine. It differs only by professing to believe that collectivist ends can
be attained without collectivist means.
ACCELERATION Launching Pad Accelerators Macros Summary FOCUS Kill Distractions Search Trumps Navigation Find Hard Targets Use Rooted Views Use Sticky Attributes Use Project-Based Shortcuts Multiply Your Monitors Segregate Your Workspace with Virtual Desktops Summary AUTOMATION Don’t Reinvent Wheels Cache Stuff Locally Automate Your Interaction with Web Sites Interact with RSS Feeds Subvert Ant for Non-Build Tasks Subvert Rake for Common Tasks Subvert Selenium to Walk Web Pages Use Bash to Harvest Exception Counts Replace Batch Files with Windows Power Shell Use Mac OS X Automator to Delet...