While it is widely known that there are many differences in how IE7 and IE8 handle CSS, I'm still occasionally thrown off by the quirks. Long story short, there was simultaneous development happening on one of our projects where coordination between developers was impossible, but overlapping development was not permitted. Fortunately, a feature of this project is that it's capable of rendering content based on metadata, meaning I could define elements without touching the existing code, but was limited to inline CSS to position and style them.
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As of mid-January, Microsoft has released its latest version of CRM to the cloud. It’s been a long time waiting, over four years to be exact, since Microsoft has released a version of Customer Relationship Management. Microsoft Dynamics CRM 2011 is currently available for cloud users and is expected to be on-premise February 28th.
I was installing the Microsoft Outlook CRM client and got the error message: Mandatory updates for Microsoft Dynamics CRM could not be applied successfully. I didn't bother reading any instructions before installing and when prompted to enter the server, I entered: I solved the problem by removing the "/OrgName" from the URL I had entered. From there, everything was fine.
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There are character traits that most of us would like to believe we possess and that we want to find in the people we work with and work for: trust, integrity, respect, and honesty—sort of like the mantra of the Boy Scouts.
A few days ago, I was asked to look into one of the biggest stored procedures we have here at work. It copies the information from the main database, storing it into the archive database, according to the dates in which the data was originally stored. But I better not say anymore, otherwise this could be my last blog. However, I will risk a little for the benefit of the blog. On top of all the private and ultra-secret commands, the stored procedure is comparing dates. Something I noticed is that it was doing the dates comparison in different ways along the whole SProc.
If you have read some of the other blog posts here at Topline Strategies, you might have seen some screen shots from several of the developers here. If so, you may also have noticed that some of us here have changed their Visual Studio settings so that their code windows display lighter text against a black background. I, by the way, am not one of them. From time to time, however, I end up at the desk of one of these non-conformists and struggle to decipher what is going on in their code, completely befuddled by the color scheme they are using.