- VTC QuickStart Apple Logic Pro 9
- Exchange 2007 Install and Configuration from the command line
- Adobe Photoshop Scott Kelby Best of Photoshop User NAPP
- VTC – C Programming with Tim Heagarty
- AJAX Training with Steve Holzner – VTC
- UCG in UNIX and Linux
Posted: 26 Oct 2009 06:40 PM PDT
Posted: 26 Oct 2009 05:47 AM PDT
" Get the Microsoft Exchange 2007 Configuration training you need for reaching your MCTS certification by choosing this self-paced Microsoft MCTS Exchange Server 2007 Configuration CBT training course. This excellent course features expert instructors, demonstrations, interactive content, extensive reviews, tests, assessments, and hands-on labs. "
The Microsoft Exchange 2007 training videos bring the material to you directly from some of the best Microsoft trainers in the industry. Simply install the self-study Microsoft Exchange 2007 computer based training CD, and begin by watching the videos and participating in the interactive components.
No matter where you choose to study, whether it's your home, office, or some remote location using your laptop, one thing is for certain, you are in full control of your learning. The Microsoft Exchange 2007 training is completely self-directed which means that you can work at your own pace and focus on the areas that are giving you trouble.
Use the pre and post assessments found on the self-paced Microsoft Exchange 2007 CBT training course and track your progress. These assessments show you exactly what you know and what you need to learn.
The self-study MCTS Microsoft Exchange 2007 Configuration certication computer based training CD is a flexible choice for busy IT professionals as well as corporate trainers.
Posted: 26 Oct 2009 05:44 AM PDT
Scott Kelby’s at it again… Photoshop User editor-in-chief, Scott Kelby, brings you the most popular tutorials and requested techniques for Photoshop® from the magazine’s 10th year. And, joining Scott are his PhotoshopUser TV co-hosts Dave Cross and Matt Kloskowski, as well as Layers TV hosts Corey Barker and Rafael Concepcion, to add their favorite tips and tricks to the mix.
With more than 3 hours of nonstop, real-world special effects, cool tips, and amazing tricks, this DVD is an excellent addition to your training library that you’ll want to watch over and over again.
These DVDs are optimized for playback on a computer and may not function properly standard DVD player.
Posted: 26 Oct 2009 05:19 AM PDT
The C Programming Language is the foundation of nearly all modern computer languages. C is a "low level" simple language that can be used to create the most elegant of applications and operating systems. Most of today's commercial applications and operating systems have the C language at their core. VTC author Tim Heagarty explains the history and mechanics of the language and gives practical advice on its use in the commercial world. To begin learning simply click the links.
Posted: 26 Oct 2009 12:03 AM PDT
Getting to know AJAX
Getting more AJAX power
Creating AJAX applications
Exploring the browser-side AJAX frameworks
Using XML with AJAX
Using CSS with AJAX in web pages
Using PHP and AJAX
Doing it right: AJAX best practices
Posted: 26 Oct 2009 12:01 AM PDT
While initially quite skeptical of a book attempting to cover such disparate operating systems, the reality is that I have found this volume to be indespensible. Since I work with Red Hat Linux primarily and Solaris (v8) also rather frequently, it's easy use the UCG to get the syntax differences of those two environments. Sure, I could just scan the man pages — but the already well-worn out copy of my UCG has enough bookmarks and paperclip (and yellow highlights) to make turning to it easier. It has also helped me better understand that there are quite a few ways to perform networking tasks using the Windows command line (as opposed to becoming dependent on the GUI). The charts showing the equivalency of commands across the diverse operating environments is a real time-saver. As a partisan of the O'Reilly books, I've come to the general conclusion that the value of a book is inversely proportional to its size. A big, thick book is generally fluff. But, this one is the exception.
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