Some months ago, I did some remote debugging of a Silverlight app on a Mac [http://www.martinnormark.com/post/Windows-Vista-Mac-debugging-a-Silverlight-app-using-Visual-Studio-2008.aspx] . To say the least, it wasn’t all that intuitive, and it required a lot of trying and guessing to achieve the desired goal. Personally I think remote
[obsolete] As I wrote here [http://www.martinnormark.com/post/Silverlight-20-provides-better-remote-debugging-experience.aspx] , this is no longer the way to do it as Silverlight 2.0 provides a much better experience. As I wrote recently in another blog post [https://martinnormark.com/post/Recommended-listening-NET-Rocks-with-Brad-Abrams.aspx] about a .NET Rocks [http://www.
If you haven't heard .NET Rocks [http://www.dotnetrocks.com/] before, now is a good time to do it. In their last show [http://www.dotnetrocks.com/default.aspx?showNum=284], they interviewed Brad Abrams [http://blogs.msdn.com/brada/default.aspx] during Remix Boston [http://www.remix07boston.com/Default.
[http://www.martinnormark.com/image.axd?picture=WindowsLiveWriter/Silverlight1.0officiallyreleased_72E9/slpenguin-thumb.png] This morning, I just read over at Scott Hanselmans blog [http://www.hanselman.com/blog], that Silverlight 1.0 was released [http://www.hanselman.com/blog/Silverlight10IsOutAndItSupportsLinux.aspx]and it support Linux. So that means Silverlight support
As anyone must know by now, Silverlight is Microsoft's cross-browser, cross-platform RIA (Rich Internet Application) technology – like Adobe's Flash. With Silverlight, they say the sky is the limit, and it's only up to yourself what to invent. Silverlight offers you a big chunck of the .NET CLR in the browser,