Join Dan Fernandez, Anders Hejlsberg, Scott Hunter, Rob Lefferts, Julia Liuson and Larry Rau (Verizon) to discuss the future of software development and the evolution of the developer role, the development tools and methodologies This is an open Q&A session where the attendees were able to ask their questions to the panelists
Publishing Exchange used to be easy. You installed Microsoft Security and Acceleration (ISA) Server or Forefront Threat Management Gateway (TMG) and considered your work done. But with the changes in roadmap of Microsoft security products such as TMG and UAG, and the addition of features like ARR and WAP, the sea of TLAs has become more complex than ever. Come and learn what the real risks are when publishing Exchange to the Internet, what your choices are, which you should choose, and how to deploy them. There's a TLA for everyone when it comes to publishing Exchange, but make sure you know which is which and which one you need, if at all. The Windows team have added an additional component called Application Request Routing 3.0 to the Internet Information Service (IIS) role, which enables IIS to handle reverse proxy requests and also perform layer seven Load Balancing of these requests.
Today, people want to work anywhere on any device. How do you enable this, yet retain control and meet compliance requirements in both on-premises and cloud environments? Join us to learn more on the Microsoft hybrid identity story, Active Directory Federation Services (AD FS) in Windows Server 2012 R2 improvements and Microsoft Azure Active Directory.
The standard library containers are often both misused and underused. Instead of creating new containers, applications are often structured with incidental data structures composed of objects referencing other object. This talk looks at some of the ways the standard containers can be better utilized and how creating (or using non-standard library) containers can greatly simplify code. The goal is no incidental data structures. -- Sean Parent is a principal scientist and software architect for Adobe's mobile digital imaging group. Sean has been at Adobe since 1993 when he joined as a senior engineer working on Photoshop and later managed Adobe's Software Technology Lab. In 2009 Sean spent a year at Google working on Chrome OS before returning to Adobe. From 1988 through 1993 Sean worked at Apple, where he was part of the system software team that developed the technologies allowing Apple's successful transition to PowerPC.