297 reputation
18
bio website blog.ianmellor.co.uk
location Nottingham, United Kingdom
age 33
visits member for 4 years, 2 months
seen Oct 14 at 13:54
Sk93 is a Software Developer with over 16 years under his belt. He’s been involved with the dotNet framework since it’s beta days, but has been writing WinForms in VB and C++ since the early nineties. Starting initially with WinForm applications, Sk93 now enjoys writing powerful websites using both ASP.Net and PHP. Although his passion is in software development, he is often fiddling with many other aspects of computing, from network and system administration to hardware and infrastructure. Anyways… that’s enough talking in the the third person.

Oct
14
accepted Should we compile our website to a single dll, or a dll per page?
Sep
11
awarded  Yearling
Sep
21
comment Should we compile our website to a single dll, or a dll per page?
sorry - I should have mentioned in the question that the website is purely a presentation layer; All BL AND DL are held in separate assemblies, but your second-part is good reasoning :)
Sep
20
awarded  Student
Sep
20
asked Should we compile our website to a single dll, or a dll per page?
Sep
10
awarded  Scholar
Sep
10
awarded  Critic
Sep
10
awarded  Commentator
Sep
10
awarded  Teacher
Sep
10
comment What are good keyboards for programming?
@adolf garlic - I've rebound my "back" and "forward" buttons to copy and paste respectively.. You're right about the space bar tho, but I couldn't care less about the rest, as I have no real need or want to use those features :)
Sep
10
comment Worst coding standard you've ever had to follow?
I slightly disagree with you, Jay Bazuzi. Whilst they can definitely be used to mask poor coding "standards", they can actually be useful to developers who have to come back and diagnose an issue in complicated processes - IF USED RIGHT!
Sep
10
comment Worst coding standard you've ever had to follow?
wait.. in all seriousness, I thought SP's WERE better, performance-wise, than straight SQL calls from, say, C#?
Sep
10
awarded  Editor
Sep
10
comment What's the most absurd myth about programming issues?
this is precisely what happened to one of the products the company I work for; rushed development was seen as brilliant. The product LOOKED ok and the developer was highly praised by upper management. Another junior developer was then tasked with fixing a "small" bug, and after a week of trying to understand the code, gave up and sought guidance from a senior.. who couldn't believe how rubbish the code was. Upper management refused to accept is as a major issue for two years, after which the eventually agreed it was a pile of junk and needed to be coded again from scratch - and right this time
Sep
10
revised What's the most absurd myth about programming issues?
spelling mistake
Sep
10
awarded  Supporter
Sep
10
awarded  Autobiographer