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Tim Murphy

Tim is a Solutions Architect for PSC Group, LLC. He has been an IT consultant since 1999 specializing in Microsoft technologies. Along with running the Chicago Information Technology Architects Group and speaking on Microsoft and architecture topics he was also contributing author on "The Definitive Guide to the Microsoft Enterprise Library".

I review for the O'Reilly Blogger Review Program

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Tim Murphy's .NET Software Architecture Blog Adventures in Architecting and Developing .NET February 2011 Entries
2011 Chicago Code Camp
It is that time again. Time to polish up you presentation skills on your favorite language or technology features. The Chicago Code Camp is accepting proposals for presentations. Show everyone in the Chicago area what you know and submit your own. I really enjoyed presenting last year and just had to submit a proposal for this year. This time around my topic is Increasing Collaboration with Windows Phone 7, SharePoint 2010 and Office Open XML. I had a much longer title but the site forced me to shorten ......

Posted On Saturday, February 19, 2011 3:04 AM

March 2011 Chicago Information Technology Architects Group Meeting
How did we get to March already? My how time flies when you are having fun. We had a spirited discussion on Enterprise Architecture at the February meeting. Well lets keep the fun rolling. The hottest technology right now is anything to do with mobile computing. We had an arm wrestling match to decide who was going to present on Mobile Architecture. Come see the winner (actually the guy who had time to put the presentation together) on March 15th at the Chicago Information Technology Architects meeting. ......

Posted On Friday, February 18, 2011 9:33 AM

Creating Parent-Child Relationships in SSRS
As I have been working on SQL Server Reporting Services reports the last couple of weeks I ran into a scenario where I needed to present a parent-child data layout. It is rare that I have seen a report that was a simple tabular or matrix format and this report continued that trend. I found that the processes for developing complex SSRS reports aren’t as commonly described as I would have thought. Below I will layout the process that I went through to create a solution. I started with a List control ......

Posted On Monday, February 14, 2011 4:47 PM

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