Posts tagged ‘API’
Updated the article “Consuming URL Shortening Services – bit.ly”.
Another article of our endless series that talks about accessing URL shortening services programmatically.
This article is talking about 1click.at shortening service, how you can use it, and how to access it via your C#/VB.NET application.
This is the last article in this series, it talks about unmanaged code interoperation; that’s, interop between .NET code and other code from other technologies (like Windows API, native libraries, COM, ActiveX, etc.)
This is another article of our URL shortening services series. This article is talking about X.co shortening service provided by Go Daddy. If you don’t know how to access this service from your .NET application, then it’s the time to.
We’ll have a complete discussion of the WCF services offered by X.co. Then, we’ll consider the RESTful interfaces provided.
This is a very hot article that you can’t leave without checking it first. This article is talking about the most popular and powerful URL shortening service ever, bit.ly.
Today, we are going to talk about bit.ly API, its functions, and how you can access them from your .NET application.
This is another article that talks about URL shortening services. Today we are going to talk about Cligs, one of the popular shortening services on the web.
Just another article of the URL shortening services series.
Today, we are going to talk about another hot and easy-to-use service, it’s Tweetburner. If you haven’t used it before, then it’s the time to.
We’re going to discuss how to use Tweetburner first. After that, we’ll inspect its API and learn how to use it in your .NET application.
Another article of our series that talks about accessing URL shortening services programmatically.
This article is talking about is.gd shortening service, how you can use it, and how to access it via your C#/VB.NET application.
This is the first article of our series that talks about accessing URL shortening services programmatically.
Here we introduce new concepts like the REST API. We also have a brief discussion of URL shortening services APIs and how you can access them.
In addition, we are going to talk about .NET support for the REST API and tools and techniques available that would help us during our journey through the API.
A working example built using C# and WinForms is available at the end of this article.
This article is the base for all other articles. Articles other than this discuss specific services and their APIs. We will make use of code and techniques discussed here throughout the rest of articles.
Like anything else in MCI, you can set device information using a MCI command (string/numeric), and this time it’s the MCI_SET command.
Are you somewhat confused between Serialization and Marshaling? This writing would break this confusion up, it would give you a basic understanding of the process of Serialization and the process of Marshaling, and how you can get the most out of each.
This writing discusses the Twitter API and how you can utilize it in your managed application. It begins by a brief discussion of the API and the methods used. After that, it digs into the discussion of how you can utilize the API into your application with help of code samples and examples. At the end of this writing, thereâ€™s a nice open-source Twitter client application available for download. Worth mentioning that this article focuses on the REST API set of Twitter, specifically XML endpoints.)
This writing talks about hard links and soft links; two of the nice features of NTFS file system.
You can divide file links into two categories: 1) Normal Links (shortcuts) 2) Symbolic Links
This writing will focus on how you can record sound from an input device and how you can play sound files using MCI (Media Control Interface) in C and C#.
This writing does not involve a discussion or even an introduction to MCI. Instead, it provides technical discussion of what we will need to use to record and to play sound files. If you need an introduction to MCI refer to the MSDN documentation.
We will begin by a discussion to types and functions required to accomplish our tasks. Then we will look on how you can utilize those types and functions in your C or C# application.
Our demonstration examples in this writing will be in C. In the last section we will have a look at .NET and C#. Besides this, there are sample applications written by C and C# attached with the article.