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  • Tracking the user function that threw the exception

    - by makerofthings7
    I've been given a large application with only one try..catch at the outer most level. This application also throws exceptions all the time, and is poorly documented. Is there any pattern I can implement that will tell me what user method is being called, the exception being thrown, and also the count of exceptions? I'm thinking of using a dictionary with reflection to get the needed information, but I'm not sure if this will work. What do you think?

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  • Throw exception from initializer list

    - by aaa
    hello. what is the best way to throw exception from initializer list? for example: class C { T0 t0; // can be either valid or invalid, but does not throw directly T1 t1; // heavy object, do not construct if t0 is invalid, by throwing before C(int n) : t0(n), // throw exception if t0(n) is not valid t1() {} }; I thought maybe making wrapper, e.g. t0(throw_if_invalid(n)). What is the practice to handle such cases? Thanks

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  • What is the correct way to import and export out of Excel to SQL Server and back?

    - by Vecdid
    Looking for the correct way and control to import and export of out of Microsoft Excel programmatically. I am willing to get a 3rd party control that supports this functionality, or I can create it myself, but looking to get this prioject done fast. The Datasource will be offline. Although when it is online for the upload/download if there is a control that would merge them, that would work also. But best is to remain offline, don't need the support headache. Security is also an issue. SSIS is not available on the shared database server. The website that hosts the asp.net application is not on the same machine as the sql server. Thank you.

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  • C++, throw exception from initializer list

    - by aaa
    hello. what is the best way to throw exception from initializer list? for example: class C { T0 t0; // can be either valid or invalid, but does not throw directly T1 t1; // heavy object, do not construct if t0 is invalid, by throwing before C(int n) : t0(n), // throw exception if t0(n) is not valid t1() {} }; I thought maybe making wrapper, e.g. t0(throw_if_invalid(n)). What is the practice to handle such cases? Thanks

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  • What are the best ways to cope with «one of those days»? [closed]

    - by Júlio Santos
    I work in a fast-paced startup and am absolutely in love with what I do. Still, I wake up to a bad mood as often as the next guy. I find that forcing myself to play out my day as usual doesn't help — in fact, it only makes it worse, possibly ruining my productivity for the rest of the week. There are several ways I can cope with this, for instance: dropping the current task for the day and getting that awesome but low-priority feature in place; doing some pending research for future development (i.e. digging up ruby gems); spending the day reading and educating myself; just taking the day off. The first three items are productive in themselves, and taking the day off recharges my coding mana for the rest of the week. Being a young developer, I'm pretty sure there's a multitude of alternatives that I haven't come across yet. How can programmers cope with off days? Edit: I am looking for answers related specifically to this profession. I therefore believe that coping with off days in our field is fundamentally different that doing so in other areas. Programmers (especially in a start-up) are a unique breed in this context in the sense that they tend to have a multitude of tasks at hand on any given moment, so they can easily switch between these without wreaking too much havoc. Programmers also tend to work based on clear, concise objectives — provided they are well managed either by themselves or a third party — and hence have a great deal of flexibility when it comes to managing their time. Finally, our line of work creates the opportunity — necessity, if you will — to fit a plethora of tasks not directly related to the current one, such as research and staying on top of new releases and software updates.

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  • Why is C++ backward compatibility important / necessary?

    - by Giorgio
    As far as understand it is a well-established opinion within the C++ community that C is an obsolete language that was useful 20 years ago but cannot support many modern good programming practices, or even encourages bad practices; certain features that were typical of C++ (C with classes) during the nineties are also obsolete and considered bad practice in modern C++ (e.g., new and delete should be replaced by smart pointer primitives). In view of this, I often wonder why backward compatibility with C and obsolete C++ features is still considered important: to my knowledge there is no 100% compatibility, but most of C and C++ are contained in C++11 as a subset. Of course, there is a lot of legacy code and libraries (possibly containing templates) that are written using a previous standard of the language and which still need to be maintained or used in connection with new code. Nevertheless, maybe it would still be possible to drop obsolete C and C++ features (e.g. the mentioned new / delete) from a future C++ standard so that it is impossible to use them in new code. In this way, old and dangerous programming practices would be quickly banned from new code, and modern, better programming practices would be enforced by the compiler. Legacy code could still be maintained using separate compilation (having C alongside C++ source files is already a common practice). Developers would have to choose between one compiler supporting the old-style C++ that was common during the nineties and a compiler supporting the modern C++? style (the question mark indicates a future, hypothetical revision). Only mixing the two styles would be forbidden. Would this be a viable strategy for encouraging the adoption of modern C++ practices? Are there conceptual reasons or technical problems (e.g. compiling existing templates) that make such a change undesirable or even impossible? Has such a development been proposed in the C++ community. If there has been some extended discussion on the topic, is there any material on-line?

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  • Announcing a functional best practices White Paper for SIM and RMS integration

    - by Oracle Retail Documentation Team
    Oracle Retail has published a document on My Oracle Support (https://support.oracle.com) that provides you with guidance on how to adopt best practices that best facilitate the integration between the Oracle Retail Merchandising System (RMS) and the Oracle Retail Store Inventory Management System (SIM). Doc ID: 1424596.1This paper highlights some specific functional best practices when integrating Oracle Retail Merchandising System (RMS) and Oracle Retail Store Inventory Management (SIM). The list in this paper is not comprehensive. Topics include: Inventory adjustments Returns to vendor (RTV) Transfer shipping Receipts Receipt unit adjustments Stock order reconcoliation Stock counts Transformable items

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  • Do the best developers look for a better job, or a better job finds them?

    - by Vasil Remeniuk
    As an example, one of the JavaPosse (popular Java podcast) hosts, Tor Norbey, has recently moved from Oracle to Google, and I'm more that sure that he has been lured (he definitely has not been sending his CV to Google). The rumor has it that 'high-level' developers are never hired through the job-sites. So, (given that you're a good developer) when you what to hold an appealing position in the company that interests you, and invest a lot of time into increasing your online-presence and self-branding blogging, twitting, contributing to opensource, actively participating in community sites (e.g., Stackoverflow), should you send your CVs here and there or just wait for proposals?

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  • What is the best practice for when to check if something needs to be done?

    - by changokun
    Let's say I have a function that does x. I pass it a variable, and if the variable is not null, it does some action. And I have an array of variables and I'm going to run this function on each one. Inside the function, it seems like a good practice is to check if the argument is null before proceeding. A null argument is not an error, it just causes an early return. I could loop through the array and pass each value to the function, and the function will work great. Is there any value to checking if the var is null and only calling the function if it is not null during the loop? This doubles up on the checking for null, but: Is there any gained value? Is there any gain on not calling a function? Any readability gain on the loop in the parent code? For the sake of my question, let's assume that checking for null will always be the case. I can see how checking for some object property might change over time, which makes the first check a bad idea. Pseudo code example: for(thing in array) { x(thing) } Versus: for(thing in array) { if(thing not null) x(thing) } If there are language-specific concerns, I'm a web developer working in PHP and JavaScript.

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  • Best practice in setting return value (use else or?)

    - by Deckard
    Whenever you want to return a value from a method, but whatever you return depends on some other value, you typically use branching: int calculateSomething() { if (a == b) { return x; } else { return y; } } Another way to write this is: int calculateSomething() { if (a == b) { return x; } return y; } Is there any reason to avoid one or the other? Both allow adding "else if"-clauses without problems. Both typically generate compiler errors if you add anything at the bottom. Note: I couldn't find any duplicates, although multiple questions exist about whether the accompanying curly braces should be on their own line. So let's not get into that.

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  • Spring MVC Best Practice Handling Unrecoverable Exceptions In Controller

    - by jboyd
    When you have a controller that does logic with services and DAO's that may throw an unrecoverable exception, what is the best practice in dealing with those method calls? Currently an app I'm working on has very lengthy try catch methods that simply err.out exception messages, this doesn't seem very robust and I think that this code smells, is there any cookie cutter best practice for handling this in spring-mvc?

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  • Ruby Best Practices, de Gregory T Brown, critique par Idelways

    Idelways vous propose la critique du livre "Ruby Best Practices Increase Your Productivity - Write Better Code" [IMG]http://images-eu.amazon.com/images/P/0596523009.01.LZZZZZZZ.jpg[/IMG] Citation: Ruby Best Practices is for programmers who want to use Ruby the way Rubyists do. Written by the developer of the Ruby project Prawn (prawn.majesticseacreature.com), this concise book explains how to design beautiful APIs and domain-specific languages, w...

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  • Google I/O 2012 - Best Practices for Maps API Developers

    Google I/O 2012 - Best Practices for Maps API Developers Susannah Raub, Jez Fletcher The Google Maps API makes it easy to add simple maps to your applications, but we want to take you to the next level. In this session we reveal our recommended best practices for Maps API developers, including developer tools, testing, and API features that will save you time, avoid a headache or two, and delight your users. For all I/O 2012 sessions, go to developers.google.com From: GoogleDevelopers Views: 400 8 ratings Time: 48:52 More in Science & Technology

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  • Learn Best Practices at Oracle OpenWorld

    - by Oracle OpenWorld Blog Team
    By Joan JenkinsOracle Advanced Customer Support Services Knows BestLearn key best practices to maximize performance and availability from Oracle Advanced Customer Support Services. Plan to attend one or more of our sessions, with topics including Oracle Exadata best practices, Oracle E-Business Suite upgrades, Oracle GoldenGate, and Oracle Platinum Services. Or stop by the Support Stars Bar to ask questions and get more information. Find out more what you can learn from Oracle Advanced Customer Support Services at Oracle OpenWorld.

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  • Good practices for large scale development/delivery of software

    - by centic
    What practices do you apply when working with large teams on multiple versions of a software or multiple competing projects? What are best practices that can be used to still get the right things done first? Is there information available how big IT companies do development and management of some of their large projects, e.g. things like Oracle Database, WebSphere Application Server, Microsoft Windows, ....?

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  • Web Site Design Best Practices

    There are several ways to develop web pages but the best thing is that it should be developed in such a way that it appeals and attract other persons. In the field of web page designing a lot of practices are there. Here in this article we target few of the best practices for making and developing good web pages.

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  • Partner Webinar Series CRM/CX Best Practices - Each Friday - 10am PST

    - by Richard Lefebvre
    A CRM/CX Best Practices Webinar will be led each week by the Oracle CRM/CX Sales Consulting team and focus on Demo best practices and previews Lessons Learned from Sales Cycles Competitive & product/solution positioning information Product updates& progress Replays are available from the webinar's portal. Please see the agenda and webinar details here and join us to learn about a new CX topic each Friday at 10am PT.

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  • Web Site Design Best Practices

    There are several ways to develop web pages but the best thing is that it should be developed in such a way that it appeals and attract other persons. In the field of web page designing a lot of practices are there. Here in this article we target few of the best practices for making and developing good web pages.

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  • What are industry standards and professional best practices in network hosts naming? [closed]

    - by Ivan
    Possible Duplicate: Naming convention for computers It seems an important and difficult dilemma for me how to name network hosts (routers, servers (while a server can be a router and host diverse services at the same time), virtual machines (while they host important services and can migrate), workstations and notebooks (using pc-username is not the best idea as users may change), printers & MFUs, surveillance IP cameras, etc). Are there known and accepted best practices for this task? Excuse me if there already was a similar question here (I think it probably was), I haven't found it.

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  • Best Practices for "temporary" accounts in a Windows server environment?

    - by Millman
    Are there any best practices for "temporary worker" accounts in a Windows server environment? We have a couple of contractors joining the organization temporarily. They only need access to a few folders. Aside from joining them to the "Domain Guests" group and granting them access only to the folders specified. Are there any other issues to be aware of? We are in a Windows Server 2003 domain environment.

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  • SQLAuthority News – Statistics and Best Practices – Virtual Tech Days – Nov 22, 2010

    - by pinaldave
    I am honored that I have been invited to speak at Virtual TechDays on Nov 22, 2010 by Microsoft. I will be speaking on my favorite subject of Statistics and Best Practices. This exclusive online event will have 80 deep technical sessions across 3 days – and, attendance is completely FREE. There are dedicated tracks for Architects, Software Developers/Project Managers, Infrastructure Managers/Professionals and Enterprise Developers. So, REGISTER for this exclusive online event TODAY. Statistics and Best Practices Timing: 11:45am-12:45pm Statistics are a key part of getting solid performance. In this session we will go over the basics of the statistics and various best practices related to Statistics. We will go over various frequently asked questions like a) when to update statistics, b) different between sync and async update of statistics c) best method to update statistics d) optimal interval of updating statistics. We will also discuss the pros and cons of the statistics update. This session is for all of you – whether you’re a DBA or developer! You can register for this event over here. If you have never attended my session on this subject I strongly suggest that you attend the event as this is going to be very interesting conversation between us. If you have attended this session earlier, this will contain few new information which will for sure interesting to share with all. Reference: Pinal Dave (http://blog.sqlauthority.com) Filed under: MVP, Pinal Dave, SQL, SQL Authority, SQL Joins, SQL Optimization, SQL Performance, SQL Query, SQL Server, SQL Tips and Tricks, SQLAuthority News, T SQL, Technology Tagged: SQL Statistics, Statistics

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