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James Avery, a solution architect working with Microsoft technologies, has been working with .NET since its second beta release. He's written articles for "MSDN Magazine", "ASP Today", and is a frequent blogger. Also, James is a Microsoft MVP, ASPInsider, and author of "Visual Studio Hacks" (O'Reilly).
Jim Holmes, a Microsoft MVP, has nearly 25 years experience in the IT industry, including network management, systems analysis, and software development in Perl, Java, C++, and .NET. He's the founder of the Dayton .NET Developers Group and co-founder of the Dayton-Cincinnati Code Camp. He has written extensively for VisualStudioHacks.com.
Out of date resource. You could just search the internet to find out about everything they mention in here. I would not recommend this book ever.Published on June 14, 2012 by MaxwellLarson
DISCLAIMER: I personally know both authors.
The book presents an exensive list of tools available to the .NET programmer. Read more
'Windows Developer Power Tools: Turbocharge Windows development with more than 170 free and open source tools' is one of the most cost-efficient books I have ever read in my life. Read morePublished on April 18, 2008 by Dan McKinnon
Windows Developer Power Tools: Turbocharge Windows development with more than 140 free and open source tools (Power Tools)
Open-source and free... Read more
I'm big into using the right tools for the right jobs. One can find a gazillion of tools out there on the internet, so it's hard to decide which ones are actually worth checking... Read morePublished on September 18, 2007 by Claudio Lassala
This book is an excellent source of useful tools and mini-howto guides. I especially like the layout where each tool is described along with links to the code, a summary of its... Read morePublished on August 15, 2007 by Michael Taylor
Clocking in at close to 1300 pages, this book is an excellent resource for almost every Windows developer scenario you can think of. Read morePublished on August 2, 2007 by Brian Peek