Coding4Fun: Windows Presentation Foundation Animation, YouTube, iTunes, Twitter, and Nintendo's Wiimote
Play Coding4Fun: Windows Presentation Foundation Animation, YouTube, iTunes, Twitter, and Nintendo's Wiimote
Spend time with Coding4Fun authors as they walk through some DIY Development projects: TwitterVote, Wiimote, InnerTube, and BabySmash.
- Brian PeekBrian is a Microsoft C# MVP who has been actively developing in .NET since its early betas in 2000, and who has been developing solutions using Microsoft technologies and platforms for even longer. Along with .NET, Brian is particularly skilled in the languages of C, C++ and assembly language for a variety of CPUs. He is also well-versed in a wide variety of technologies including web development, document imaging, GIS, graphics, game development, and hardware interfacing. Additionally, Brian has co-authored the book "Debugging ASP.NET" published by New Riders, and is currently co-authoring a book titled "Coding4Fun: 10 .NET Programming Projects for Wiimote, YouTube, World of Warcraft, and More" to be published by O'Reilly in November 2008. Brian is also an author for MSDN's Coding4Fun website. You can reach Brian via his blog at http://www.brianpeek.com/ .
- Dan Fernandez
- Clint RutkasClint Rutkas works for Microsoft as an Academic Developer Evangelist. Before Microsoft, Clint developed web applications with ASP.Net and c# for two separate companies in Chicago, IL. In his spare time, he builds “interesting” c# hardware projects like disco dance floors, self-balancing skateboards, and automated bartenders. He blogs at http://betterthaneveryone.com along with https://blogs.msdn.com/coding4fun.
- Scott HanselmanScott Hanselman works for Microsoft as a Principal Program Manager in the Developer Division, aiming to spread good information about developing software, very often on the Microsoft stack. Before this he was the Chief Architect at Corillian Corporation, now a part of Checkfree, for 6+ years. He was also involved in a few Microsoft Developer things for many years like the MVP and RD programs and will speak about computers (and other passions) whenever someone will listen. He's written a few books, most recently with Bill Evjen and Devin Rader on ASP.NET. He blogs at http://www.hanselman.com and podcasts at http://www.hanselminutes.com.