geekSpeak Recording - Five Key Developer Features in Expression Blend with Corey Schuman

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Are you a Microsoft Silverlight or Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) developer looking to get the most out of Microsoft Expression Blend? If so, tune in to this episode of geekSpeak where Microsoft Most Valuable Professional (MVP) Corey Schuman highlights 5 key features of Expression Blend that can greatly improve your productivity and make it possible for you to rapidly develop your UIs with ease. This geekSpeak is hosted by Glen Gordon and Lynn Langit.

The geekSpeak webcast series brings you industry experts in a "talk-radio" format hosted by developer evangelists from Microsoft. These experts share their knowledge and experience about a particular developer technology and are ready to answer your questions in real time during the webcast.

Guest Presenter: Corey Schuman, Silverlight Consultant

Corey Schuman is a Microsoft Silverlight consultant who has worked with Silverlight since the product's release in 2007, and he specializes in combining quality application architecture with interactive UI experiences. At Schematic, Corey worked on projects such as the 2008 NBCOlympics.com Silverlight video player, HSN.tv, and Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) kiosks for the Library of Congress. Since working at Schematic, Corey lead the development of the MSN My Health Info (a health dashboard developed in Silverlight), and he delivered the UniversalSports.com and CTVOlympics.ca video players.
 
Currently Corey is contracting with interactive agencies, creating rich interactive experiences with Silverlight. Corey is actively involved in the developer community by speaking, blogging, organizing the Atlanta Silverlight Meetup, and authoring Silverlight books, including Microsoft Expression Blend 2 for Windows: Visual Quick Start Guide (Peachpit Press, 2008).

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    The Discussion

    • User profile image
      RichieRich

      This is a really powerful tool, nice job on the demo Corey, much appreciated.   It was mentioned that most developers are still using the Visual Studio to edit XAML, and I don't see that changing unless Blend comes out with an express (aka Free) version. In the era of free development tools Blend is probably never going to become mainstream, or the "default" when editing XAML.

       

      Most developers are not going to buy the MSDN premium including myself.  I am an action pack subscriber, however, I think it offers a lot for the money but not Blend. 

       

      Thanks again.

      Rich

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