Icenium – Integrated Cloud Envoironment (ICE)

I’m learning some cool stuff, Kids! I want to share this with you.

Icenium is a new and exciting development environment provided by Telerik. It helps you build applications for Android, iOS (iPad, iPhone) using only HTML5 (no Java, no Objective-C). You don’t need to install different development environments and multiple SDKs. It’s part of the new generation of mobile development platforms that uses the Cloud. It’s free till May 2013!

What is Icenium Graphite?
It’s a Windows based tool that will allow you to create, debug and deploy your applications for Apple iOS and Google Android mobile devices.
Icenium Graphite

What is Icenium Mist?
Icenium Mist is a browser-based development environment that enables web and mobile web developers to work on your mobile application projects from anywhere using only a web browser. It is the lightweight version of Icenium Graphite.
Icenium Mist

Is there a Simulator?
Yes. The Icenium Device Simulator enables you to experience how your application will look and feel in real-time across multiple device platforms and form factors, including smartphones and tablets. The device simulator is available in both Icenium Graphite and Icenium Mist.

What is Icenium Ion?
Icenium Ion is a free testing utility for web and mobile web developers who are using Icenium Mist. Ion enables developers to load applications you are developing into the Ion shell for testing and validation on any iOS device. Icenium Ion is available through the Apple AppStore.

Where is my code going to live?
You can choose between the Icenium Version Control repository—a Git repository on your cloud-based file system that is allocated when you create a new project, or you can choose to use an external URL-based Git repositories, such as GitHub or BitBucket.

What is Kendu UI Mobile?
The development in Icenium is done with Kendo UI Mobile. Kendo UI Mobile is a collection of HTML5 and JavaScript widgets designed to help developers build native app experiences using web standards. Kendo UI Mobile is unique in its ability to automatically adapt to different mobile platforms, precisely matching the native UX of platforms like iOS and Android.

What is Apache Cordova?
Apache Cordova is formerly known as PhoneGap. It is a mobile development framework. It enables software programmers to build applications for mobile devices using JavaScript, HTML5 and CSS3, instead of device-specific languages such as Objective-C. With Cordova you can easily leverage device API’s, including those for camera, accelerometer, geolocation, and more using standard web languages (HTML5, CSS, and JavaScript). You don’t need to install Apache Cordova when you use Icenium- it’s managed for you on the Cloud.

Additional Resources:

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Step 1 to Start Developing for Windows 8 or Windows Phone 8

It’s the time of the New Year Resolutions and I want to start you on the one that will bring you prosperity and success!

Have you heard how exciting it is to be a Windows 8 developer? Have you heard you can reach 690,000,000 users and sell them your app? It’s the best opportunity for a developer out there. 40,000,000 users are already using Windows 8. There are 650,000,000 other Windows users that are moving or are expected to move to Windows 8.
Windows 8 Store
Do you know what else is exciting? It’s a new system, with new skills. You can be still one of the first Windows 8 developers out there.

Let’s start with the basics. Step 1.

If you don’t have a Microsoft account already, please sign up for one at:

To develop for Windows RT (Windows Runtime) you need to develop on Windows 8.

You can work on a full version of Windows 8 Pro or you can download the 90 day evaluation version. I would choose the 64 bit version. (This way you can develop for Windows Phone 8 too!)

You need to download the SDK/tools (Visual Studio comes with Expression Blend).

If you cannot dedicate a machine to Windows 8, please read this blog post on how to install Windows 8 via boot to VHD.

Are you ready for more? FAQ for new developers.
Windows 8 Store
I hope you start today and I’ll be here to help you. I’ll be writing more blog articles for you with next steps.
Follow me on Twitter: @Nia_Angelina

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Microsoft SSRS 2008 and the wrong paging- Page 1 of 2?

If you are working with SQL Server Reporting Services (SSRS 2008 or SSRS 2008R2) you have probably experienced incorrect paging. We didn’t have this problem is SSRS 2005.

On all our reports (with more than a page of data) in SSRS 2008 and SSRS 2008R2 we have the following report header. Page 1 of 2?

I found a solution accidentally. I added a footer with the page number and that actually corrects the report header. It’s almost like SSRS needs us to put the code for calculating the pages.

Right mouse click on the report background and select Add Header or Add Footer (it doesn’t matter which one you choose):

From the toolbox get a textbox and place it in the Header (or the Footer). Right mouse click on the textbox and select Expression. Enter the following code:

= “Page # ” & Globals!PageNumber & ” of ” & Globals!TotalPages & ” pages.”

And here is the working report header with paging:

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FAQ for New Windows 8 and Windows Phone 8 Developers

This blog post will be updated often so don’t be shy to come back.

What do I need to develop Windows 8 applications?
You need a Windows 8 machine and Visual Studio 2012 (it can be the express edition).

What do I need to develop Windows Phone 8 applications?
You need a Windows 8 Pro 64-bit machine, Visual Studio 2012 and Windows Phone 8.0 SDK

What do I need to develop Azure applications with Mobile Services?
You need the Windows Azure SDK and Windows Azure Account (first 90 days are free).

What do I need to develop apps that use Windows Live ID Authentication?
You need to download and install the Live SDK.

What do I need to develop apps that use Bing Maps?
You need to download and install the Bing SDK.

What FREE tool can I use for version control?
For teams of 5 people or less use TFService.

How do I publish my Windows 8 app to the Store?
You need a Windows developer account. $48 per year of free with MSDN subscription.

How do I publish my Windows Phone app to the Store?
You need a Windows Phone developer account. $99 per year or free with MSDN subscription.

How much does it cost to use Azure services?
Here is a link with pricing information for Azure.

Where do I find Windows 8 samples?
The most samples you will find is at

Where do I start if I’m new to Windows 8 development?
I would recommend the Hands-on-labs for Windows 8 applications.

What is the link for the Windows Phone store?
You can check the windows phone store at

What language do I use to write Windows 8 apps?
You can choose between:
– HTML5 (Java Script and CSS);
– XAML, with code-behind in C++, C#, or Visual Basic;
– Native C++ and HLSL (to take full advantage of graphics hardware);

What is the link for the Windows Phone developer resources?
Go to

What software should I use for version control?
Even if you are one person team, you should use TFS (Team Foundation Service). Unfortunately the TFS integration is not available on Visual Studio Express. If you are using Visual Studio Pro, TFS is free for teams of up to 5 people

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Participating in the Big Build Hackathon

If you ask me what will stay with me from the Build conference 2012 (Redmond / Seattle), I’ll tell you definitely the hackathon. I would give away my new Surface ( I got it as a present from the Build conference) just to do the hackathon again.

There are so many things that made this event memorable but I would like to start with a few that could’ve been better. The communication was so minimum that it hurt us. I wish I knew before I registered it’s not an 8 hour event but a 5 day event. I wish every participant at Build had a chance to participate. Like everything else at Build 2012 only the fastest and the luckiest got to register. After the registration there was an email with the schedule (3 days before the event). I couldn’t adjust my schedule on the late notice well enough- I missed the first two days because I had already planned my time (yup, the binder full of parties).

My biggest regret is we had no good way to network with people on different teams. I know we were all in the same room but we were all so observed in our own apps and teams. I wish we had our own little Mixer after the competition- I would’ve loved to talk to the other teams and ask questions about their apps. We were competitors the whole time and we should’ve had time to be friends. It was a wasted opportunity for us and for Microsoft to bring us together. I wish there was a tweeter group or something along those lines.

Food was served at the hackathon – all except lunch which was a problem. We wasted a long time walking back and forward to the outside tent with the attendee lunch. I didn’t understand why- it was just a waste of time. On Friday we actually didn’t have lunch because we wanted to see the demos- and by the time the demos ended the lunch tent was closed.

Even that things could’ve been better it was a brilliant event.

Let me tell you about the many things I loved of the event. We were encouraged to team up with people we never met before. I would’ve never believed that that could work but it worked like a charm. It was genius! Our team was originally five people but only three of us kept on going. We had to sacrifice the sessions and beer fest. At the start there were around 45 entries (from teams or individual participants) and most of them didn’t go to sessions, keynotes, parties and worked very long hours (sometimes the whole night). Almost every team had a participants from different countries.

We were given what felt as unlimited resources. There were at least 20 experts- the best of the best Microsoft employees ready to answer any question and guide us to accomplish anything we wished for. We were teamed up with mentors. Our mentor was Paul Batum- a truly impressive Azure mobile services expert. We were not limited to our main mentor- we talked with many of the mentors in the room. And there was email support for the people who worked remotely.

We all took advantage of Team Foundation Service ( ). Teams of 5 or less can use TFS on the Cloud for free. It worked great- we all were checking in and checking out the pieces of the project we were working on. I love it!

Looking back I believe these were my mistakes- I didn’t sacrifice my first 2 days, I didn’t trust the team model at the start, I didn’t talk to many people(everybody was just coding) and we should’ve chosen to make a consumer app (not a business app).

There were no rules about what kind of app you should develop and no guidance was given but let me tell you- the apps that ended up being chosen were cool apps, ideas that you haven’t heard about before. We choose to develop too trivial app- a small business expense report system. Talking with other participants we came up with the conclusion That Microsoft is a bit tired of being seen as a business solution- they were looking to see cool consumer apps and these were the apps that were chosen to be demo’d. All apps that won used successfully Azure mobile services and the winning Windows Phone 8 apps used NFC.

There were 3 categories- Windows Azure, Windows Phone 8 and Windows 8. All apps needed to be started at the hackathon. The apps were officially judged on:
(34%) Innovative: Is this app meeting an existing need in a new way?
(33%) Applicability: Would this app be useful and appealing to a broad audience?
(33%) Technical Achievement: How difficult was it to build this app?

The prizes were not big (I have seen hackathons with prizes in the 6 digits). The total money won was $10K split between 9 teams (and teams were from 1 to 6 people). The biggest prize for the 1st place winners was the exposure. On Thursday everybody needed to submit their app by email to the first round of judges. 13 apps were chosen to be demoed in front of the celebrity judges. Celebrity judges included people like Scott Hanselman. The exposure to demo in front of the judges helped some people get job offers on the spot.

What we accomplished with our app was to implement the fast and fluid design of Windows 8. We had our screens, charms, contracts implemented. We had Microsoft account authentication (with the Live SDK). We used Azure mobile services and we were successfully writing data from our app to the cloud and displaying it back. We implemented the photo/file picker and the image upload to the cloud. We felt as we had a great app and a strong technical implementation. We didn’t even consider that we will be eliminated before the demo. The idea was reasonable- you submit your expense report (take a picture of the receipt and enter the information) and your boss receives and approves it. We were eliminated silently. We spent a lot of time, we sacrifice sessions and events, we accomplished a lot and I strongly believe we deserved the 3 minutes in front of judges.

The apps that won first place were:

Windows Azure category- the winner is QBranch. A team of 6 people from different countries developed a Windows 8 and Windows Phone 8 applications that used Windows Azure mobile services to store data. The app allowed you to have a digital queue for different events or places like DMV. The Windows phone 8 app reads NFC or QR codes to put users on the queue and uses push notifications to alert the user when their turn is up. It is developed in XAML and C#. The windows 8 app is used by the administrator to manage the queue. It is developed in HTML5.

Windows Phone 8 category – the winner is Social Squirrel. I felt this was the Microsoft favorite team and app- two people from Canada. Scott Hanselman offered them a job in the middle of their presentation. The rumor is that this team has already more than 10 apps in the Store. The app uses Facebook API and allows you to play a game and answer quizzes about your Facebook friends. The developers used the accelerometer to allow people to shake the phone and arrange the tiles randomly. NFC was used as well so two phones can communicate by touching. It is developed in XAML and C#.

Windows 8 category – the winner is Crowd Sourced Memories. A team of 4 attendees developed this cool app. At an event like a wedding the guests may use a Windows 8 machine to take pictures, videos and sign a message. All messages and photos are in the Cloud and can be played back in chronological order- even messages that were played back dot by dot as signed. The team mentioned they plan to have a windows phone 8 app and to implement NFC. It is developed in XAML and C#.

The winners have it all. They were interviewed for channel 9 and they truely deserve the fame and the prizes. What amazing work they did!

There is a big open question at the end of the hackathon for my team and most of the other teams. I believe Microsoft needs to help us with the next step. It would be such a waste if we don’t publish our apps to the store. We were encouraged to make teams. Most of the teams are international. How do we publish as a team? There are legal and accounting questions but the answer may be similar for each of our teams. I think this is an important last step that Microsoft should not overlook.

Dan Fernandez was the face of the Build Hackathon and he worked really hard. I suspect he barely slept for the duration of the hackathon. His efforts paid off. We all have memories to treasure and an experience to cherish. We learned a lot and we got inspired. I formed a team with two people that I just met and we created a strong bond. What a joy to see so many masterful developers and bright minds in one place! The experts in the room were phenomenal- extremely smart and knowledgeable Microsoft employees. I wish I had the names of all the mentors to give them credit. I’m so sorry I will miss your names and I only know your faces. Here are the names I know Paul Batum, Josh Holmes, Michael Johnson, Jeremy Foster.

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Binder full of Parties – The Build Conference

Do you think of the stereotype of a geek that doesn’t get invited to parties? Oh well, the most geekiest conference gives us a binder full of parties. I like to think I’m a veteran at attending Microsoft conferences but I’m being surprised by the jewel of the Microsoft development World- the Build Conference. I’m going to Seattle in 2 days and I have my binder full… of parties!

I tried to attend the Microsoft Build conference in 2011 and it was a lesson to learn. When the conference was announced, I submited my request to my manager and I waited for approval from manager after manager. It took several weeks. I was so proud and happy but it wasn’t for long. I was on the Build waiting list. I thought a waiting list is good, there is a chance. There was never a chance. Don’t believe a waiting list when it’s about Build.

This year I didn’t take any chances. I waited for the first sign of the Build conference- it was a message on Facebook with the date the registration will open. I didn’t wait for approval. On that date at 8AM I was on the website refreshing the page.

If I tell you Microsoft makes no advertisement, gives no details, puts a one form website and asks for $1,500 from the first 500 people and $2,000 from the rest and the conference is sold out in 40 minutes, would you believe me? There is more to it- you had to be very fast and persistent to escape the website errors and pay on time to secure your spot. So many people were registering at the same time, the website was erroring out constantly. I managed to get the early bird discount- and that’s early- it was sold out in 2 minutes! I was fast and furious and I learned from the previous year’s fiasco.

Do you know what amazes me? There is no session catalog yet. If you go to the website right now- you will see minimum information. And this was actually updated 2 days ago. You learn to be thankful if you know the address.

Let’s talk now about the parties. I won’t lie to you – I’m a reasonably looking woman and I actually get invited to a lot of parties for the sake of balance- the geeky crowd is mostly male. But this time I couldn’t rely just on my charm. Oh boy, I had to click fast and dig at twitter feeds.

Thanks to a friend of mine from TechEd I got to register at the Deep Fried Bytes BUILD Party at Lucky Strike.

For every hit you have a miss… I missed to register for the Build Blogger Bash Party. I still don’t know even the link for it. Ironically I’m writing in my blog about it.

There was an invitation for the Windows Phone Dinner Party sent to all the Build registrants. I was too slow and I felt very much uninvited. It’s these precious 2 minutes you have after the email hits your inbox. Blink and you are too late.

I really applaud DevExpress for posting their party on Twitter #bldwin. I’m going to DXTREME Party at //Build/ 2012 @ K1 Speed.

I managed to register for the Hackathon! It’s miracle in itself. It was the 2 minute rule.

I get to go to a dinner cruise because I’m extremely lucky.

There is the Build conference official party which is sold out too but at least every attendee gets to go.

I’m sure there are many more parties that I don’t have in my binder.

I miss something big from the Microsoft TechEd Conference. I’m a proud member of theKrewe. At TechEd we have an amazing leader Michael Bender who organized a support structure around the conference party system. #TheKrewe is an open group of people that makes you feel part of the conference networking system (the parties). TheKrewe keeps you updated on parties and you never have to feel alone.

The bottom line here is… I’m packing for Seattle. I have a binder full of parties and I think most of the Build attendees do too. I guess only the organizers at this point have a binder full of sessions.

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She did it again… winning the Windows 8 hackathon

Several weeks ago we went to a Windows 8 hackathon with my 10 year old daughter. We had no plan to compete. We just wanted to learn and be part of this fun event. The event started at 9AM on a quiet August Saturday. Most of our friends were at the beach. We were in the Microsoft office in Irvine and the room was almost full.
I will be honest with you, my daughter Ina was bored. She told me her baby brother is having more fun in the park. It still hurts repeating this unreasonable complain. I’m a hackathon fan, a religiously faithful enthusiast and I cannot imagine anything more fun on a Saturday. But I understand it- she didn’t have a project in mind, she was surrounded by adults and everybody was busy writing code.

Here comes the game changer. Quietly Matt Harrington, a Microsoft evangelist from San Francisco, comes to the podium for a small presentation before lunch. He actually mentions the only 10 year old in the room and he wants to show us something cool. Scirra is a tool. It’s software from the UK… that writes Java Script for you. You can make a game without messing with Java Script code! You create objects and give them properties, you add events and behaviors. Simple and easy. Matt announces you can make your own game with this tool in 2h.

That’s all Ina needed.

She did it. Hard work till 8PM and there it was- the Cyclopes game for Windows 8. You control a guy on the screen by moving the arrow keys and you can shoot with the space key. Cyclopes come from all directions and if they touch you, you lose. If you shoot at one of them 3 times you kill it. The point counter works. The game was functional and fun but she was still not convinced she has enough to present and compete. Microsoft was giving a free Xbox game to every participant and that helped. She just wanted the game. It didn’t cross her (or my) mind she may win the big prize. I asked Daniel Egan, the famous Microsoft evangelist from LA, to talk to Ina and give her some courage. He did – he got to Ina faster and easier than I could’ve done in hours. (I wish I can call him for help this week as Ina is running for school president and has to make a speech.)

Ina gets on the stage and first thanks Matt Harrington “Matt’s presentation really inspired me today”.
Everybody in the room voted- picking 5 best apps. Ina made it to the top- a Samsung Windows 8 slate, a $500 gift card and an inspirational memory to keep in her young heart.

The story speaks for itself. I was speechless, proud and happy. Michael Palermo, a Microsoft evangelist from Arizona, tweeted the next day:
@nia_angelina Thank you Nia! Congrats to that phenom daughter of yours for winning the slate and $500 at the hackathon! #win8appdev

Oh well, I’m full of so much appreciation for the precious Microsoft’s evangelists and the hackathon community! You should’ve been there. There are more to come- be there and get inspired!

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Build Your Online Brand Using The Social Network

It’s another Universe out there and you are part of it. I don’t need to use a Quantum physics theory to prove it- there is a Parallel Universe that you live in. It’s the Web and the Social Network. Your online life is measurable and traceable. Every step, every relationship and interaction of your online life is searchable. And I don’t need an FBI warrant for that.

Take the first step and Google (or Bing) your name. That’s exactly what your potential employer, HR department, potential husband or wife will do. In the case of the employer you want your name to return many entries that prove your competency. In case of your lover, husband or wife you want the search to return no love experience- a complete enigma. I never dated before, honey, you are my first and only one.

I will not expand on the personal aspect of your online presence. I believe every one of you heard about the soap opera in the news ‘Desperate Generals’. Even the CIA director couldn’t hide it. Any move you make online can be used against you. There is not much of a personal email or conversation you can have online.

Facebook is not your personal space either. It’s no place for drunken photos. It’s true that you choose your friends on Facebook but your status and photos can be shared from a friend to a friend of your friend. The privacy settings of Facebook change faster than George Clooney’s girlfriends. Even if you master the current privacy settings, they can be changed in the future. Before posting anything ask yourself if somebody can use it against you.

Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn and all the social network sites can be your stage though. Own the stage! Don’t shy away from it, embrace it, build your own brand.

There are many employers who look at your online presence. If you apply for a sales position at Fry’s Electronics, you need to have at least 25 followers on Twitter. More and more jobs look at your influence online. There are websites that measure that. gives you a number of your online presence. Sign up for free at and check your K number.

Surround yourself with the right crowd. Your friends and followers online speak loudly about your interests and how you spend your time online. If you are in technology- show that you are deep into technology by having hundreds of professional developers and IT people as connections on LinkedIn, followers on Twitter and influencers on Klout.

Use Twitter. Post 140 character messages on Twitter and reach the World. Twitter is your platform to reach people from everywhere. Be smart and funny and people will retweet your messages. You can be an overnight star and to improve your influence by the thousands. Twitter is open and anybody can read your messages. If you are an expert in some field- post every article you have read- people will follow you to learn more about the news in your field. You can have an overnight success but for most of us it takes time to build our follower base on Twitter. Start as soon as possible and appreciate every follower.

You can give yourself authority online by creating a blog. Write articles about the things you care and know. I want to be seen as an expert in Microsoft technologies so I write a blog about Windows 8 and other technologies. Starting a blog is not expensive or hard. The days are over when you needed a web designer in order to have a website. Go to and start your blog.

Sharing your knowledge has many benefits. You help people and you build your online brand. Answer questions on online forums and link back to your blog. This builds your name as an expert in the field.

Showcase your resume on LinkedIn. From all the social networks, LinkedIn is probably the one that brings the most value for me personally. Post your resume on LinkedIn. Connect and keep in touch with the people you work- it’s your showcase. It takes time to get recommendations but on LinkedIn they stay with you. Ask your boss, co-workers or employees to recommend you. Build your endorsements. We all know our work situation is temporary and every one of us can be laid off without notice. Be prepared because it takes more time than your savings can afford.

Associate yourself with the right network. Sign up for online groups. LinkedIn has a lot of choices.

Everybody can be a leader! Create a professional group online. LinkedIn and are a great place to start a group and they provide you with the tools.

One last note- if it’s not part of your responsibility at work, don’t use your corporate network or your paid time to work on your online brand. Every keystroke can be traced and every minute of your time can be accounted for.

It sounds like a lot of efforts and time but it’s important you to think about it and plan your online life. None of us have time for every social network site. Choose wisely. Start step by step but keep the big picture on your mind. Your career may need it in the future and even a high online influence, it does however need no missteps. Stay safe and be popular! Build your online brand the way you want your employer or clients to see it.

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The Uplinq CodeFest

I went to the Uplinq Codefest the other day. I was impressed by the resources Qualcomm invests in developers. $50,000 was given to the winners of the contest! Applause to Qualcomm!!! I expected a fierce battle and it was interesting to see it unfold. I came with my 10 year old daughter who is a developer and she has won alone and as a part of a team several hackathons. It was disappointing to hear she was not allowed to compete in the Qualcomm challenge (you have to be 18 or older) but it was understandable. We both decided for me not to compete this time- we were sorry for it later though. If you are a developer and you are around, you should compete. At least we both enjoyed being part of the hackathon and seeing the action in person.

The hackathon challenge went till 11:30PM. The participation of Windows Phone developers in the contest was overwhelming. Let’s say that half of the participants were Windows Phone developers and one of the 5 categories was for Windows Phone. The total number of participants was around 30! I was proud to say the Windows Phone developers’ demos were great.

I liked that the demos were timed and limited to 3 minutes! Thanks Heaven! It was shocking that half of the presentation time was spent in PowerPoint. I understand that the apps don’t need to be completed but I believe PowerPoint should be banned from hackathons. If the PowerPoint use cannot be limited, band it, give paper and crayons to the kids that are learning the SDKs. It’s purely ridiculous to compete on a PowerPoint presentation, especially when you can win $5K and you are one of 3 or 4 competitors in a category. One more change I would do if I’m a hackathon organizer- you have to compete on a new application each time. Be nice to all of us, we come to many hackathons, we don’t want to see the same app and hear the same pitch over and over again.

Overall it was a great experience. I learned one thing- never say no to participating when the prize is right! Qualcomm technologies rock, Qualcomm is a big sponsor and I pray the day will come when they will allow young developers to participate and learn. We all need to invest in the future.

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Mark Russinovich’s Trojan Horse Novel

Trojan Horse Novel

I am one lucky girl. I received an advance copy of the book that I have been dreaming to read. Mark Russinovich’s Trojan Horse novel. After reading Zero Day from the same author I was hooked.
It has been terribly busy in my life the last week and I feel guilty for not finishing the book the moment I got it but I’m enjoying it.
It is suspenseful, it is intriguing, it is inspiring. It makes you question every computer and any device connected to the Internet.
It’s a must-read for every person in technology.
P.S. I bought a copy of Zero Day for my boss for Christmas. The Trojan Horse is scheduled to be released in September.

I’m very careful giving my comments about the book without spoinling the fun for you :) Here is what I think in short:

AwesomeExperience( smartHuman @markrussinovich )
GreatBook TheTrojanHorse;
TheTrojanHorse = (Politics+Technology+Multiculture+Action)*Sexy*Suspense;
Return #TheTrojanHorse;

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