Indexed by feature so you can find answers easily and written in an accessible style, Beginning WF shows how Microsoft's Workflow Foundation (WF) technology can be used in a wide variety of applications.
Workflow is the glue that binds information worker processes, users, and artifactswithout it, information workers are just islands of data and potential. Office 2010 Workflow walks you through implementing workflow solutions.
SharePoint Designer 2010 is the key to customizing and improving the functionality and appearance of SharePoint sites, and Pro SharePoint Designer 2010 is your one-stop shop to getting the most from this powerful application.
Pro Team Foundation Service gives you a jump start into Microsofts cloud-based ALM platform, taking you through the different stages of software development. Every project needs to plan, develop, test and release software and with agile practices often at a higher pace than ever before.
In Pro WF: Windows Workflow in .NET 3.5, author and experienced developer Bruce Bukovics gets you up to speed with Windows Workflow Foundation quickly and comprehensively. The practical aspects of using WF are covered in a lively tutorial style, and each workflow concept is illustrated in C#.
Learn about WF 4.0's designer, its updated programming paradigm, and the completely new set of activities that can enable and extend your workflows, as well as how to customize your workflows and access them in a variety of ways and situations so you can maximize the advantages of this technology.
In Pro WF 4.5, you'll find the insight and direction for understanding how to build workflows using WF 4.5 and host them as long-running services using Microsofts Windows Server, for on-premises work, and Azure AppFabric, for hosting workflows in the cloud.
Microsoft’s XAML markup language makes it easy to build multilayered applications with reusable components. Pro XAML with C# shows you how to design and build an enterprise application with a single business layer, data access layer, and a shared XAML core, and how to access it from any of Microsoft’s XAML-based UIs, whether WPF, WinRT or Windows Phone, or any combination of the three.