These should help 1.Integrating Web Services and COM Components using the SOAP Toolkit Article Migrating from the Microsoft SOAP Toolkit to the .NET FrameworkÂ - Article Calling .NET Assemblies and Web Services from VB6Â - Article From: Thanks, Simon
Found this great tip on preventing IE from opening office documents. Launch Windows Explorer. Select â€œFolder Options…â€œ from the Tools menu. Select the â€œFile Typesâ€œ tab. Scroll down the list of â€œRegistered file typesâ€œ until you find â€œDOC - Microsoft Word Documentâ€œ and select it. Click on the â€œAdvanced…â€œ button at the bottom of the dialog. Uncheck the â€œBrowse in same windowâ€œ checkbox.
"Edit In" functionality is only available for Office XP and Office 2003 on the client, however I saw this workaround from a now unknown poster and was kind enough to confirm that it works. "Office 2000 is not supported to edit documents within the Document Library under the "All Documents" view. But here is a work around to get the same exact function from Office 2000 as you do in Office 2003.
VS.NET 2003 debugger died unexpectedly today. I get an access denied error with a suggestion to add myself to Debugger Users group or be an Administrator. I’m already the administrator and also part of Debugger users group. Googling a bit, found a collection of entries on M K Park’s blog
I’ve been using CMAB for sometime now and the only big crib that I have against it is that it doesnt support environment variables for specifying things like the path of the actual configuration file [One of the projects that does is Log4Net] I’ve looked at the code and supporting environment variable expansion shoudlnt be too difficult to do. I’ll post a suggestion in and see what happens.
Probably I’ve been living in a cave…but looks like we’ve got a release of the enterprise library. "Summary The patterns & practices Enterprise Library is a library of application blocks designed to assist developers with common enterprise development challenges. Application blocks are a type of guidance, provided as source code that can be used "as is," extended, or modified by developers to use on enterprise development projects. Enterprise Library features new and updated versions of application blocks that were previously available as stand-alone application blocks.
I noticed this strange behaviour and thought its worth a post - till I find a solution/explanation. Scenario: I have a custom web service running under sharepoint. This means that theÂ .asmx is in "c:\Program Files\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\web server extensions\60\ISAPI" and the binaries in the bin folder under it. The url of the web service is http://aditi277/XTeam/spaces/outlooksynch/_vti_bin/OfflineServices.asmx The _vti_bin has NTLM authentication enabled. When I paste the url in a browser, I go straight through to the page without any authentication!
I’m almost through with a decent logging implementation for a Web service running under Windows Sharepoint services. Here are some hard earned lessons: I could not use Global.asax for a sharepoint hosted web service. The Sharepoint web services Global.asax derives from stssoap and when I included the code in aÂ C# script block, the code never got invoked. Also, the concept of an application is not useful in the case of web service - since a single web might be used to host multiple services.
I’ve been trying to get decent logs on web application/web service. Its critical in cases where you dont have remote debugging access on the server. I’ve been using Log4NetÂ for over an year now and it’s saved me more than once. It’s the first time that I’ve tried to use it in a web scenario. There’s just a couple of things to keep in mind: Usually the worker process runs under the ASPNET account - this doesnt have rights to logon and doesnt have an associated console.