Inland Empire .NET User’s Group–April 12, 2011–Brent Harris

By James at April 13, 2011 12:21
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Has someone ever handed you a database and asked you to find a problem and fix it?  Have you ever needed to step back into a database that you had not seen in years and try to fix a problem?  Where do you start looking when the territory is unfamiliar?  User Group member, Brent Harris gave a pleasing talk on “Data Mining in Unfamiliar Territory”, which including him actually mining for gems with a prop mine. Lots of fun.

Brent is a full time IT Customer Service Rep and Developer for Enerpath, a company that provides energy savings opportunities for homes and businesses across the nation.  In his spare time, Brent enjoys .NET programming, Runescape, and adventures with his family.

Attendance: 28

Raffle Prizes: 30


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About the author

James James is a five time and current Microsoft MVP in Client App Development, a Telerik Insider, a past Director on the INETA North America Board, a husband and dad, and has been developing software since the early days of Laser Discs and HyperCard stacks. As the Founder and President of the Inland Empire .NET User's Group, he has fondly watched it grow from a twice-a-month, early Saturday morning group of five in 2003, to a robust and rambunctious gathering of all types and sizes of .NET developers.

James loves to dig deep into the latest cutting edge technologies - sometimes with spectacular disasters - and spread the word about the latest and greatest bits, getting people excited about developing web sites and applications on the .NET platform, and using the best tools for the job. He tries to blog as often as he can, but usually gets distracted by EF, LINQ, MVC, ASP, SQL, XML, and most other types of acronyms. To keep calm James plays a mean Djembe and tries to practice his violin. You can follow him on twitter at @latringo.

And as usual, the comments, suggestions, writings and rants are my own, and really shouldn't reflect the opinions of my employer. That is, unless it really does.

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