This blog is about developing Windows applications using Visual Studio. All postings on this weblog are provided "AS IS" with no warranties, and confer no rights. Use of any samples are subject to the terms specified at http://www.microsoft.com/info/cpyright.htm
Your host Nikola Dudar is a Program Manager in Windows division of Microsoft Corporation. He has been working on Windows Web Services API during Windows 7 and various additions to Visual C++ during VS2005 and VS2008. More details are in LinkedIn profile under Nikola's formal name Mykola Dudar.
If you are interested in program management and project management, check out my other blog at http://www.pmsnack.com/ where I collect best practices and other topics interesting to program and project managers.
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Hello everyone! I am the Program Manager for the Visual C++ Libraries team. The libraries team owns and maintain all VC++ libraries. The most well-known libraries are the C Runtime, Standard C++ library, MFC and ATL. I also closely work with the Platform SDK team, that delivers tools and libraries to build 32bit and 64bit applications and systems for Windows XP and Windows Server 2003. If you have ever requested the VC++ 64bit SDKfor VS2003, you already know that I am going to be the person who talks to you about every issue related to this SDK. I am also a part of the programming model team, which sets what is Microsoft C++ and what can be done using C++. This team consists of representatives from each team in VC++ and I represent Libraries team in our meetings and discussions.
I am joining the community of Microsoft bloggers primarily to share my thoughts and expertise on Visual C++ libraries and C++ itself. In addition to this, I am planning to use this blog to address most often asked questions and problems that users of VC++ libraries are hitting. I will try to re-post most interesting issues reported in VC++ and how these issues can be worked around or resolved.
So enough with introduction and in my next post I am going to talk about have been asked several times. Many our customers and parterns have a question in their mind on what they should use to build 64bit applications that target SP1 of Windows Server 2003 and WindowsXP.
One last thing, standard disclaimer folks.
All postings on this weblog are provided "AS IS" with no warranties, and confer no rights. Use of any samples are subject to the terms specified at http://www.microsoft.com/info/cpyright.htm