Christopher Brumme, architect on the CLR team, is probably one of the most knowledgeable guys on the planet about how .NET works. During his interview we wondered about the kinds of questions he was asked because of his blog, and if he had any advice for
developers who are looking to best use .NET.
Christopher Brumme, architect on the .NET CLR team, has one of the more famous Microsoft weblogs.
His posts often run 11,000 words and everytime he writes a post he gets lots of links from all over the Internet.
Here he talks about why he started his blog.
Do you have a technical blog? What…
.NET's garbage collector has a tough job. It manages your memory usage, always looking to "collect" unused memory and give it back to the system.
Obviously this is a pretty important function of the .NET system.
Since Christopher is one of the few people who knows how the garbage…
Christopher Brumme is an architect on .NET's Common Language Runtime, aka CLR, team.
His weblog is famous for 11,000 word highly technical posts. That makes sense. The .NET CLR is at the center of Microsoft's future platform strategy. He tells us he'll get to his weblog again sometime, but he's…
We wanted to know what the .NET CLR is missing. So we asked Brad and got interesting answers. He covers both stuff that's coming in Whidbey (the next version of the CLR/Visual Studio) as well as stuff that is even still missing -- get insight into what might
be coming down the road.
"Simplicity," Brad says, when asked what themes guide him in the development of CLR features. Hear the other things that Brad thinks about when coming up with new features for the .NET system. Brad is lead program
manager on the CLR team -- the CLR, or Common Language Runtime, is…
"It is so much more powerful to quote a customer," Brad Abrams says. Hear how feedback from blogs and forums like those on Channel9 is changing product design decisions at Microsoft, especially on the CLR team (Brad's a lead program manager on the CLR team).