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This three-day instructor-led workshop provides students with the knowledge and skills to develop distributed applications by using the Microsoft .NET Framework and Microsoft Visual Studio 2005.


 
Course Outline

Elements of this syllabus are subject to change.
This three-day instructor-led workshop provides students with the knowledge and skills to develop distributed applications by using the Microsoft( .NET Framework and Microsoft Visual Studio( 2005. The workshop focuses on building distributed applications by using Web services, remoting, Microsoft Message Queuing, and serviced components.

Audience Profile
This workshop is intended for corporate and Independent software vendor application developers who have a desire to learn more about specific technology areas in distributed application development.

At Workshop Completion
After completing this workshop, students will be able to:
  • Build and use a Web service.
  • Configure and customize a Web service application.
  • Call Web methods asynchronously.
  • Build remote client and server applications.
  • Create and serialize remoteable types.
  • Manage the lifetime of remote objects.
  • Call remote methods asynchronously.
  • Implement remote events.
  • Send and receive messages by using Microsoft Message Queuing.
  • Create and use serviced components.
Workshop Outline Session 1: Building and Consuming a Simple XML Web Service
This unit describes how you can create a simple Web service and client application by using the .NET Framework. It also explains how you can configure client proxies, and debug and deploy Web services.

Lessons
  • Technical Context of Web Services
  • Components of Web Service Technology
Lab : Lab 1: Building and Consuming a Simple Web Services
  • Exercise 1. Creating a Web Service and Client
  • Exercise 2. Working with the Client Proxy
  • Exercise 3. Deploying a Web Service and Configuring a Client
  • Exercise 4. Debugging and Exception Handling in Web Services
  • Exercise 5. Determining Web Service Connectivity
After completing this module, students will be able to:
  •   Explain the technical context for Web services.
  •   Understand key components of Web service technology.
  •   Create a Web service and client.
  •   Configure a Web service client and proxy.
  •   Deploy and use a Web service.
  •   Debug a Web service.
  •   Determine Web service connectivity.
Session 2: Configuring and Customizing a Web Service
This unit introduces a number of important configuration and customization options for Web services. It describes how to control the way in which complex parameters to Web methods are serialized. This unit also shows how to use configuration files to control the way in which a Web service operates.

Lessons
  • XML Serialization
  • How to Use Complex Data Types in Web Services
  • How to Use Attributes to Control Serialization
  • How to Use Service Configuration Attributes
  • Configuration Files
Lab : Configuring and Customizing a Web Service
  • Exercise 1. Creating and Using Custom Data Types
  • Exercise 2. Customizing the Web Service
  • Exercise 3. Configuring the Web Service Using the Web.config File
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Explain XML serialization of user-defined classes.
  • Pass complex data types between a Web service and a client.
  • Configure XML serialization.
  • Configure SOAP formatting options.
  • Configure the namespace and binding for a Web service.
  • Configure a Web service by using the Web.config file.
Session 3: Calling Web Methods Asynchronously
This unit explains how to call a Web method asynchronously. It describes how to improve the responsiveness of client applications by avoiding the need to wait for Web methods to complete execution before continuing processing. This unit covers the different options available for calling Web methods asynchronously and it describes how to create one-way methods.

Lessons
  • The Need for Asynchronous Calls
  • Options for Making Asynchronous Calls
  • One-Way Methods
Lab : Calling Web Methods Asynchronously
  • Exercise 1. Using a One-Way Method
  • Exercise 2. Calling a Web Method Asynchronously
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Explain why asynchronous calls are needed by Web service clients.
  • Create and invoke one-way methods.
  • Call methods in a Web service asynchronously.
Session 4: Building a Remoting Client and Server
This unit describes key remoting concepts, and shows how to create a remoting server and client. This unit describes how to use remoting to call methods in remote objects, and how to pass data across remoting boundaries. This unit also shows how to configure and deploy remoting applications.

Lessons
  • Technical Context of Remoting
  • Remoting Servers and Clients
  • Important Components of Remoting
Lab : Building a Remoting Client and Server
  • Exercise 1. Implementing a Simple Remoting Client and Server
  • Exercise 2. Passing Data by Value
  • Exercise 3. Configuring Remoting Channels and Activation Modes Programmatically
  • Exercise 4. Configuring Remoting Channels and Activation Modes with Configuration Files
  • Exercise 5. Deploying and Debugging Remotable Classes
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Describe the technical context of remoting.
  • Implement a simple remoting server and client.
  • Pass data by value across a remoting boundary.
  • Configure remoting channels.
  • Use different activation modes.
  • Configure a remoting service by using a configuration file.
  • Deploy and host remotable types.
  • Debug a remotable type.
Session 5: Creating and Serializing Remotable Types
This unit describes how to transfer complex data values across remoting boundaries, and the issues involved in doing so. It compares and contrasts the marshal by value and marshal by reference mechanisms for accessing remote data. This unit also covers version compatibility issues between clients and servers using different versions of a class, and the special requirements for remoting generic classes.

Lessons
  • Marshal by Value
  • Marshal by Reference
  • Version Compatibility for Remotable Types
  • Generic Classes
Lab : Creating and Serializing Remotable Types
  • Exercise 1. Using Serialization Formatters
  • Exercise 2. Using Marshal by Reference
  • Exercise 3. Using Version Tolerant Serialization
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Describe the differences between marshal by value and marshal by reference.
  • Describe the issues surrounding versioning and remoting.
  • Use version tolerant serialization.
  • Configure a communication channel to use different serialization formatters.
  • Create and marshal remotable objects by reference.
Session 6: Performing Remoting Operations Asynchronously
This unit describes how to call a method asynchronously in the remoting environment. It covers the different techniques you can use and it explains how to raise events in a remoting server and handle them in a client.

Lessons
  • Asynchronous Methods
  • Calling Remote Methods Asynchronously
  • One-Way Methods
  • Using Events in Remoting Applications
Lab : Performing Remoting Operations Asynchronously
  • Exercise 1: Calling Remote Methods Asynchronously
  • Exercise 2: Raising and Handling Events in Remoting
  • After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Call remoting methods asynchronously by using BeginInvoke.
  • Implement callbacks.
  • Create and call one-way methods.
  • Create and fire events in remote services.
  • Handle events in a client application.
Session 7: Managing the Lifetime of Remote Objects
This unit describes the lifetime of remote objects and how you can control them. This unit introduces the concepts of remote object leases and sponsors. This unit shows how to initialize a remote object's lease to a specific period, and how to renew an object's lease when it expires by using a sponsor.
Lessons
  • Life Cycle of Remote Objects
  • Lifetime Sponsors
  • Lease Properties
  • Leases and Exception Handling
Lab : Managing the Lifetime of Remote Objects
  • Exercise 1: Initializing the Lifetime of Remote Objects
  • Exercise 2: Renewing the Lifetime of Remote Objects
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Initialize the lifetime of a remote object.
  • Renew the lifetime of a remote object.
  • Configure the renewal properties of a lease.
  • Handle exceptions caused by lease expiry.
Session 8: Sending and Receiving Messages by Using Message Queuing
This unit describes how to use Microsoft Message Queuing to build distributed applications. It covers the essential aspects of building client and server applications that use message queues, how to create queues, how to send and receive messages, and how to handle replies to messages. This unit also describes how to access message queues across the Internet.
Lessons
  • Understanding Message Queuing
  • Creating a Message Queue and Sending a Message
  • Receiving a Message and Posting a Response
  • Using IIS with Message Queuing
Lab : Sending and Receiving Messages by Using Message Queuing
  • Exercise 1. Building a Simple Messaging Client and Server
  • Exercise 2. Using More Complex Data Types and Formatters
  • Exercise 3. Using Response Queues and Time-Outs
  • Exercise 4. Placing Messages on a Queue by Using IIS and HTTP
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Explain message queuing.
  • Create a message queue and send messages.
  • Receive a message and post a response.
  • Use Internet Information Services with message queuing.
Session 9: Creating and Consuming Serviced Components
This unit explains how to build and access serviced components in a .NET Framework application. This unit describes the relationship between .NET Framework serviced components and COM+. It shows how to use the .NET Framework to implement a serviced component that you can register as a COM+ application and how you can write applications that use serviced components.

Lessons
  • COM+ Services
  • Implementing a Serviced Component
  • Registering a Serviced Component
  • Instantiating a Serviced Component
Lab : Creating and Consuming Serviced Components
  • Exercise 1. Creating and Using a Serviced Component
  • Exercise 2. Using Enterprise Services in a Serviced Component
After completing this unit, students will be able to:
  • Understand the role of COM+ services.
  • Implement a serviced component.
  • Register a serviced component.
  • Instantiate a serviced component.

Prerequisites & Certificates
Pre-Requisites

Before attending this workshop, students must: • Be able to manage a solution environment using the Visual Studio 2005 Integrated development environment (IDE) and tools • Understand the Microsoft .NET Framework 2.0 and the Common Language Runtime • Be able to program an application by using a .NET Framework 2.0-compliant language • Know how to make assemblies available to other applications • Have a basic understanding of XML including XML declaration, elements, attributes, and namespaces • Have a basic understanding of application domains • Have a basic understanding of delegates and events • Have a basic understanding of threads

Certificates offered

MS Certification


Cancellation Policy
Cancellations or postponements received more than ten business days prior to the first day of the course, will be subject to a 15% administration fee, and course ware fees where applicable. The cost of the course is payable, in full, for any cancellations or postponements received within ten business days, or less, prior to the first day of the course.

Map & Reviews
TekSource Corporate Learning
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Here are some reviews of the training vendor.
A quick note to say thanks very much for the information I garnered at the course. The training was very informative and practical; the handout material contains a lot of information that will be helpful in future.
Reviewed by 2014
I found the course to be useful and easy to follow. Would use their service again.
Reviewed by 2014
I really enjoyed this training session, I found it incredible helpful for our needs of customizing our CRM. The instructor was good
Reviewed by 2013
By choice, and as I didn't want to disturb the man next to me, I didn't ask to many questions of the instructor. I realize that taking the same course at the same time would have been ideal, but I understand why we were put in the same space. I had a few computer glitches which shuffled the course material around a bit which I eventually found a work around for. A lot of material for one day and I did find myself paying attention to the clock to make sure I finished at a reasonable time.
Reviewed by 2012
very well organized and flexible. Helped me with my specific needs. Steve was very helpful.
Reviewed by 2012
I thought that the course content was excellent, it covered a wide variety of new features in 2010 at a sufficeint level of detail. The video instructor was also very diliegent about highlighting the various ribbon features and showing alternate methods of completing a task. This teaching method may not be for everyone, but I enjoyed the ability to learn at my own pace, without being slowed down by questions that were not relevant to me. It would be nice to have better control over the video streaming in order to skip over/ahead on topics that are familiar to the user.
Reviewed by 2012
the instructor was very knowledgeable, and most importantly patient.
Reviewed by 2012
Found that the advance training was where my level was at already on most items (wishing there was a super advanced training). Found the ‘instructor’ not to be conversant on the program I was being trained on (probably the same level as I was) which was frustrating. He did ask other personnel which did have more knowledge but did not give me a clear answer (said it was part of the limits of the program and what I was looking for was very customized, duh this is why I took the advanced) He was willing to go over the ideas of tables and relationships with me which was not covered in the course, which I was thankful for. The course did delivered though what it had said it would and it was good to get reinforcement on what I had learned on my own, that I was on the right track.
Reviewed by 2012
The course was really useful for me.
Reviewed by 2012
over all it is a good experience and I learnt something out of it.
Reviewed by 2012
Course content was not as comprehensive as I'd hoped. Would have liked more indepth lessons about macros.
Reviewed by 2012
It would be great to separate two different session for the topic. It was usufull and meantime it was too much information.
Reviewed by 2012
Hi, There was one problem with the flow. I'm not completely sure as to how best to describe it but basically, it didn't flow from one module to the next. Specifically, if I was in a particular module (say the introduction or first sub-module) and it completed, I was not automatically taken to the next sub-module within the overall module (a module being a section of the course). Feel free to give me a call to discuss at 416-686-3141.
Reviewed by 2012
The first hour of the course was difficult due to the noisy environment. There were 3 separate software platforms being mentored by 2 instructors simultaneously. As each required unique start up instructions, it was very difficult to concentrate on the video teaching for my session in spite of the headphones as there was a significant amount of background noise. I suggest that future sessions that are mentored rather than led be done as dedicated sessions (i.e. only 1 software platform being taught at a time) to minimize the impact of this situation. Additionally, the 2 instructors had side conversations that had nothing to do with teaching the sessions and needed to be asked not to do this as I found it was hindering my ability to listen to the video lesson. Unwilling to crank the volume on the headset, I could hear them clearly over the top of the lesson I was listening to.
Reviewed by 2012
Everyone was extremely laid back, kind and courteous. I felt very comfortable and no matter who you were in contact with, all employees were approachable.
Reviewed by 2012
While the instructor had a basic understanding of Project 2010, he did not have "advanced" knowledge which was the level of the course. He had not really used the software in "real life" so didn't have any context. Whenever I had questions, he looked for answers from microsoft.com (I could have done the same). I was hoping the instructor would provided added knowledge to what I was learning from the videos.
Reviewed by 2012
Fantastic and very relevant. The instructor was very pleasant and helpful.
Reviewed by 2012
Too many mistakes made in the videos, this made it confusing about what to follow and what to avoid. Seminar presenter got off-topic too much which made me pressed for time.
Reviewed by 2011
There really is not enough time in one day to do all the exersizes in the training manual, watch all the videos, take the quizzes, and discuss specifc issues with the instructor. I would suggest improving the video intruction to actual take you through some of the exersizes rather than leaving you to do it on your own, because you really only learn by doing.
Reviewed by 2011
Thought the directions in the book exercises exercises could be written a little clearer.
Reviewed by 2011
My second course with TekSource and it's always an enjoyable experience. It's a nice clean office environment close to the subway. And the staff is excellent and helpful.
Reviewed by 2011
Not instructor led hence one star rating
Reviewed by 2011
The only somewhat critical comment I have is that it can be difficult to concentrate when the mentor is explaining to another student. In a small classroom setting, I guess that is just a reality of mentor-assisted training.
Reviewed by 2011
Steve Meggenson understand French. He helped me a lot with my documents from work. Now I know how to use Access for my work. I should take this course 5 years ago! But, it's not too late! I want to take the monitored or coach course with Steve again because he can read and understand french!
Reviewed by 2011
I wish that there had been more examples and more exercises for pivot tables and vlook up. They are very valuable tools.
Reviewed by 2011
Very positive experience.
Reviewed by 2011
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