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Visual Studio.Net Cool Debugging Tutorial

Visual Studio.Net Cool Debugging Tutorial

Visual Studio.Net Cool Debugging Tutorial
English | WMV3 1024 x768 | MP3 48 Kbps | 495 MB
Genre: eLearning

In Visual Studio.Net, the debugging environment has become vastly superior to anything previously available. Developers migrating from other platforms to .NET often revel in the greatly superior debugger support we have in .NET, compared to what they have to work with in other environments.
Have you ever wondered why your .NET application is not responding? Or why it's intermittently consuming high CPU? Or crashing? When things go wrong you need to think low level, using the proper knowledge and tools to investigate the internals of your application.
Bugs suck and debugging is hard! Did you take a class on debugging in college? Of course not. You've had to learn debugging by trial and error, with lots of emphasis on the error. Another question: have you read the Microsoft Visual Studio debugger documentation? Again, doubtful. According to the research, most developers spend 50% of their time debugging, but you're doing it with your hands tied behind your back.
Watch these videos and learn the tricks that will make your coworkers say "Wow! How'd you do that?" You'll learn new techniques of programming the debugger to stop exactly when your bug occurs. You'll see how to view your data in ways you never thought possible so you can see what you need to see and spend less time guessing. You'll learn many undocumented techniques for maximizing your usage so you're never sitting there staring at the computer saying "what do I do now?" You'll also see the brand new capabilities in Microsoft Visual Studio 2010 such as IntelliTrace, the key feature of Visual Studio 2010, that will forever change the way you approach debugging and problem solving.

Your Immortal Brain - Mastering the Art of Observation

Your Immortal Brain: Mastering the Art of Observation

Your Immortal Brain: Mastering the Art of Observation
60 mins | XviD | 1.14 GB

As long as you can get past the less than stellar lighting & the cheap props this is an excellent DVD where pure content is concerned. It looks like it was filmed in about one hour by an ammeter holding a video camera & a set of lights. (Hope Joe is paying attention -- would love to see him produced the way he deserves.

As for content, it is suburb & well worth sitting though the poor production. I tend to put it on when I work so I can just listen to Dispenza. Most of the information he presents is quite technical & requires some concentration though, so I find listening to it over & over helps me assimilate something new each time.

I first noticed Dispenza in "What the Bleep Do We Know?" & purchased the "Quantum Edition" of this movie because it has hours & hours of additional interviews - & one of my favorites is of course Joe Dispenza. However, don't expect the same high production techniques in this DVD as found in "What the Bleep...".

Dispenza is a chiropractor & did postgraduate training and continuing education in neurology, neurophysiology, and brain function. However, he is also a graduate of JZ Knight's school of enlightenment, but he doesn't get into any Ramtha stuff here. (Although I wouldn't mind hearing his take on it and what attracted him to Ramtha's teachings.) He sticks to the physiological functions of the brain and is wonderful at explaining a very difficult topic. If you want to change existing negative patterns in your thinking, emotions and/or reactions, this is an excellent source of information on how one might accomplish this. It will help you understand the wonderful plasticity of the brain which allows for change of most any kind.

Another source of information I highly recommend is a book called Heart Math. I have learned that the heart and brain are intrinsically linked, and changes in the brain can occur via focusing on the heart and learning to entrain them. Heart Math teaches the fundamentals of "heart focus" like Dispenza teaches the fundamentals of brain plasticity - and ultimately what this means to anyone searching for greater understanding of why we think, say and feel the things we do.

I also recommend Dispenza's book, Evolve Your Brain, which I found a bit dry and difficult to get through at first, but this DVD, and another by the same name as the book, have helped me tremendously in better understanding the book.

I applaud Joe Dispenza for his work in a very difficult subject, and for making this information understandable to the lay person. (Even someone like me, who was never "a natural" in this area.) Although I also recommend reading Dr. Bruce Lipton's work (The Biology of Belief: Unleashing the Power of Consciousness, Matter, & Miracles - a very easy read by comparison) Joe Dispenza goes much further, by making the assumption that more in-depth teaching on the subject of the brain really can, and should, be made available to the public.

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