Today we released Reactive Extensions for .NET on
Rx is a .NET Library that allows programmers to write succinct declarative code to orchestrate and coordinate asynchronous and event-based programs based on familiar .NET idioms and patterns.
In this video, Wes Dyer goes through the…
Today, we released a new version of Reactive Extensions for .NET.
This new version is a good reason to end the long video silence on C9. Here, Wes, Bart, and Jeff discuss the various changes in this release, why it took so long, and what we have been doing these last couple of months.
The Rx team has received a lot of questions about Rx and concurrency, thread-affinity, timers and performance. In this video, Wes explains the major changes in the latest release of Rx.
These changes drastically improve the user experience. Your feedback inspired the future direction of…
Two days ago we released Reactive Extensions for .NET 3.5 SP1, Silverlight 3 and .NET 4 Beta 2. In this 3 part video, I'll go over the small differences in each of the three releases.
Two days ago I talked about Silverlight 3 in
yesterday I talked about .NET 4 Beta 2
Today we released Reactive Extensions for .NET 3.5 SP1, Silverlight 3 and .NET 4 Beta 2. In this 3 part video, I'll go over the small differences in each of the three releases.
This first video will focus on Silverlight 3.
Jafar explains how the
Silverlight Toolkit uses Reactive Extensions. Jafar was one of the early adopters of Rx, in fact the Silverlight Toolkit was the first product to redistribute Rx.
In part 1, Jafar shows how the Rx Team's DragDrop example inspired him to use Rx to implement a real world…