Many hardy souls responded to the request, so I present to you now the australian .net developer blogger opml.
One kind soul showed how we can do some amazing things with this OPML, such as creating a web page, and a rss link of the last 30 posts -- thanks for this Alex.
A very kind soul, Aaron Cooper, invited me to join Orkut, after I asked him nicely
What a Guy!
So, I'm finally hanging out with the cool kids. Feels nice. I am now connected to 15364 people through 8 friends.
The site is a nice piece of ASP.NET development (I have to make it somewhat relevant).
If anyone of of my readers wants to join Orkut, just leave me a comment and I'll see what I can do!
I am keen to create a list of Australian .net bloggers and make an OPML file (OPML is "a file format that can be used to exchange subscription lists between programs that read RSS files, such as feed readers and aggregators.") available for anyone who wants to add this list their own rss readers AND i will get a summary RSS feed created that incorporates all these bloggers – that’s the wonders of rss, the stuff doesn’t need to be hosted in the same place.
So, if you are an Australian who is blogging about .net development, please leave your details in the comments of this post
There has been a bit of a discussion on the aus-dotnet mailing list about refactoring, where Dr Neil posted a link to a VS plug-in for refactoring,
What's refactoring you ask? Refactoring provides programmers with a safe way to easily restructure existing code to improve or extend its design.
Now, what makes this really interesting to me is that it's been developed by "some guys in Canberra". Cool!
Gotta love that Aussie ingenuity.
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One of the members of my team has started blogging - Jason McConnell.
Jason is a super guy who has done some fantastic things in his career - and I hope he shares some of these stories on his blog. I have had the pleasure of being his manager for the past 18 months, and love having him on the team.
It is really good to see another Aussie Microsoftie getting the blogging bug.
I've got a project underway (similar to this app by connectedbits) and I need an xml webservice that provides real-time weather, as well as a 4or 5 day forcast, for Australian capital cities.
you know how hard it is to find this basic stuff! gosh! and i was the web services evangelist!!
anyone know of a webservice that could be used for this??