Durante questa sessione sono illustrati i diversi strumenti disponibili per Hyper-V, che ne estendono la gestione, le funzioni e le potenzialità. Verranno analizzati prodotti a pagamento ma anche prodotti gratuiti, che rendono il vostro hypervisor ancora più prestante.
As an infrastructure and security architect, John Craddock has been involved in enterprise systems since the early days of Windows NT. His passion is for determining how things really work and then designing and deploying the most effective systems. John presented on Active Directory at one of the first Windows 2000 launch conferences in Geneva; of course this was only after delving deep into its inner workings. Now it’s time for Windows Server 2012 Active Directory to be scrutinized. Come to this demo-packed session and discover what Windows Server 2012 Active Directory has to offer. Learn about virtualizing and cloning DCs, GUI improvements for password policies and the recycle bin, new Kerberos features, and more.
What's new in the latest version of .NET? Version 4.5.1 delivers developer productivity, application performance and continuous innovation, all while maintaining a high compatibility bar. In this presentation we'll walk through the features you asked for such as diagnostics features, library enhancements and improvements to the core of .NET.
As a program manager working on the .NET Core Framework team, I design features for the Base Class Libraries (BCL) and drive API consistency across the .NET Framework.
has been a Program Manager on the .NET Common Language Runtime team since .NET 3.5. He is responsible for the core execution engine, code generation, diagnostics and pretty much everything else under the hood. He joined Microsoft in 2002 and worked on the C++ optimizer QA team for five years before seeing the light.
Modern application development requires asynchronous programming techniques. For C++, this generally involves using libraries employing promises or futures or tasks, a la PPL and std::future. What about adding 'await' to the C++ language itself? It's clear that 'await' has done wonders for C#. What would it look like for C++? How does it work? This detailed walkthrough will show the benefits of using ‘await’ vs. PPL or std::future, dig into it's implementation in VC++, and explain the differences between C++ await and C# await.