Microsoft Cloud ShowRecently, AIS’s Scott Hoag (@ciphertxt) joined Andrew Connell (@andrewconnell) and Chris Johnson (@loungeflyz) of the Microsoft Cloud Show to discuss Azure Application Proxy & Gateways. Topics covered in this podcast discussion include:

  • Using Application Proxy to publish applications for secure remote access
  • Enable Application Proxy services
  • Azure AD Application Proxy and SharePoint 2013
  • SSO for On Prem IWA Apps Using KCD with Application Proxy
  • Azure Application Gateway Pricing
  • What is Application Gateway
  • Azure Service Updates [RSS]

The Microsoft Cloud Show, is the only place to stay up to date on everything going on in the Microsoft cloud world including Azure and Office 365.

Click here to listen to this podcast.

Screen Shot 2015-12-09 at 1.21.26 PMWith the abundance of JavaScript libraries and frameworks available today, it’s hard to decide what is going to work best for a certain requirement. Add in the fact that there are many server-side tools that can also accomplish the task and you could spend hours just narrowing down options to test before deciding on the path you’ll take in the end. This was a recent conundrum for me when approached to incorporate child data management in the parent forms on a SharePoint 2010 project. My experience with JavaScript has been limited over my career because I’ve been so focused on the backend of SharePoint during the majority of that time. My current client has need for a better user experience, so I’ve been trying to fill that hole in my skills.  This project offered an opportunity to do just that.

While it’s possible to put an ASP GridView control in an Update Panel, a client-side approach seemed cleaner and a way to expand my JavaScript skills. I looked at many options like JQuery Datatables, koGrid, and a few others, but they didn’t give me the look, price (free), and/or TypeScript definitions for me to easily take off with implementing it.

I decided to build my own solution since it would be a relatively simple design and it would let me dig into KnockoutJS. In addition, it would be easier to use TypeScript to build an easier-to-maintain solution since it incorporates many of the ECMAScript 6 features like classes and modules, among others. Read More…