137 reputation
16
bio website andyparkhill.co.uk
location Northern Ireland, United Kingdom
age 38
visits member for 4 years, 1 month
seen Mar 5 '12 at 10:08

I am an enterprise developer who works mainly with the .Net framework (primarily C#, but also VB.Net and PowerShell).

I am currently working on developing a white brand SharePoint intranet solution for small to medium sized organisations in the UK.

You can check out my blog on programming and technology at www.andyparkhill.co.uk.

Contact Details

CV


Jan
29
awarded  Notable Question
Oct
20
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
19
awarded  Autobiographer
Feb
20
comment Creating Compelling Desktop Application in .NET
darlingtont, thanks for your answer. Project Silk looks very interesting - I'll check it out. +1
Feb
17
awarded  Student
Feb
17
comment Creating Compelling Desktop Application in .NET
Jeff, thanks for your answer. I wasn't aware that WPF ws resolution independent. +1 Before the Build conference, I would have selected WPF. But given the possible long term future of WPF appears to be in doubt, I am slightly wary of learning and developing with WPF.
Feb
17
asked Creating Compelling Desktop Application in .NET
Dec
29
awarded  Editor
Dec
29
revised What are the warning signs of impending doom to watch out for on a project?
Corrected spelling
Oct
5
awarded  Teacher
Sep
8
answered What are the warning signs of impending doom to watch out for on a project?
Sep
8
awarded  Supporter
Jan
8
comment Is 4-5 years the “Midlife Crisis” for a programming career?
+1 to combat the drive-by downvoting. pajato0, great answer - it all boils down to the passion that you have for programming. All the rest - that's just noise that gets between you and the code.
Jan
8
comment Is 4-5 years the “Midlife Crisis” for a programming career?
peacedog, an interesting answer, as it reflects a lot of what I have felt myself at different stages of my career. The fact that you're taking the time and effort to improve yourself both technically and in your soft skills is important. I wouldn't get too concerned about the company policies & politics that prevent you being a "perfect developer". Every large company has these problems. Focus on becoming the best programmer you can be in your current circumstances, and being a person that people respect. That will shine through all the other bull that can happen in the workplace.
Nov
8
answered Is 4-5 years the “Midlife Crisis” for a programming career?