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Gaurav Taneja Great dreams... never even get out of the box. It takes an uncommon amount of guts to put your dreams on the line, to hold them up and say, "How good or how bad am I?" That's where courage comes in. Study
FAQ on Sql Server
What is normalization? Explain different levels of normalization? Check out the article Q100139 from Microsoft knowledge base and of course, there's much more information available in the net. It'll be a good idea to get a hold of any RDBMS fundamentals text book, especially the one by C. J. Date. Most of the times, it will be okay if you can explain till third normal form. What is denormalization and when would you go for it? As the name indicates, denormalization is the reverse process of normalization. ......

Posted On Thursday, April 3, 2008 12:26 AM

Simple Questions on .NET
When was .NET announced? Bill Gates delivered a keynote at Forum 2000, held June 22, 2000, outlining the .NET 'vision'. The July 2000 PDC had a number of sessions on .NET technology, and delegates were given CDs containing a pre-release version of the .NET framework/SDK and Visual Studio.NET. When was the first version of .NET released? The final version of the 1.0 SDK and runtime was made publicly available around 6pm PST on 15-Jan-2002. At the same time, the final version of Visual Studio.NET was ......

Posted On Wednesday, April 2, 2008 10:43 PM

Code Access Security (CAS)
Code Access Security (CAS) Ask any typical .NET developer about Code Access Security (CAS) and you've got the chance of hearing "Huh?" as the response. Most developers haven't run into CAS at all—let alone in a way that would cause them to develop a deep understanding of it. Ask your typical SharePoint developer about CAS and they're likely to begin to shudder uncontrollably. Why is that? Well, SharePoint developers have been dealing with CAS since the day that SharePoint was released. Unlike ASP.NET, ......

Posted On Wednesday, April 2, 2008 9:32 PM

Authentication in ASP.NET
Authentication in ASP.NET There are two closely interlinked concepts at the heart of security for distributed applications - authentication and authorization. Authentication is the process of obtaining some sort of credentials from the users and using those credentials to verify the user’s identity. Authorization is the process of allowing an authenticated user access to resources. Authentication is always precedes to Authorization; even if your application lets anonymous users connect and use the ......

Posted On Wednesday, April 2, 2008 8:56 PM

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