Windows 7 Developer Boot Camp - Free Training

Free Developer Training for Windows 7 Developers in LA Area.

"Jump-start your Windows 7 experience by joining some of the top Windows
7 engineers, including Mark Russinovich, Landy Wang, and Arun Kishan,
for an intense, high quality boot camp. Whether you are looking to
create more performant, reliable, or secure applications, or you are an
application developer looking to leapfrog past your competition, this
FREE Boot Camp can get you from zero to hero in less than eight hours!
This fast-paced Windows 7 marathon will cover it all including: (1)
Kernel and architectural improvements, (2) new shell integration
points: taskbar, libraries and search, and (3) applied tips for getting
the most out of today’s hardware with the sensor & location
platform, multitouch, and the new graphics libraries (Direct2D, DirectX
11) that take advantage of the GPU. Whether you’re a C++, C# or Visual
Basic developer, building a .NET or a Win32 application, we’ll give you
actionable tips to get the most out of the Windows platform."

How to Register:

Yes, you'll have to register through the regular registration site.
Simply select "pre-conference workshop only" as your registration type
and when you get to the workshop selection page of the registration
form, you'll be able to pick the Windows 7 bootcamp as a free item. The
workshop is indeed on Monday Nov 16th.

Details here:


3 thoughts on “Windows 7 Developer Boot Camp - Free Training

  1. we introduced Windows7 Trigger Services as a great way to optimize your services to have better performance and improved security. In this post you will learn how to convert a standard automatic-start service to a trigger-start service that starts up only when a certain event occurs in the system. We’ll use a WPF application (obviously managed code) that registers and monitors a service (also implemented using .NET). To bridge between the .NET world and the native Win32 APIs that we saw in the previous post, we use a C++/CLI

  2. Developing a service with Windows 7 trigger start service in mind might be a little more difficult than a regular “auto-run” service that just runs in idle from boot to shutdown. But in practice, all it takes is only a few lines of code, no more. And these few lines of code can have a very big affect in terms of resource consumption and security. So the next time you build a new Windows Service, try to incorporate triggers.

  3. A service is an integral mechanism built into Microsoft Windows operating systems. You can think of services as “special applications” that run with no regard to the current user context. Services are different from “regular” user applications because you can configure a service to run from the time a system starts up (boots) until it shuts down, without requiring an active user to be present – that is, services can run even though no users are logged on.

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