Author Archives: Jimmy Bogard

About Jimmy Bogard

I'm a technical architect with Headspring in Austin, TX. I focus on DDD, distributed systems, and any other acronym-centric design/architecture/methodology. I created AutoMapper and am a co-author of the ASP.NET MVC in Action books.

Container Usage Guidelines

Over the years, I’ve used and abused IoC containers. While the different tools have come and gone, I’ve settled on a set of guidelines on using containers effectively. As a big fan of the Framework Design Guidelines book and its … Continue reading 

Posted in Architecture, Dependency Injection | 30 Comments

Tackling cross-cutting concerns with a mediator pipeline

Originally posted on the Skills Matter website In most of the projects I’ve worked on in the last several years, I’ve put in place a mediator to manage the delivery of messages to handlers. I’ve covered the motivation behind such … Continue reading 

Posted in Architecture, Design, Domain-Driven Design | 17 Comments

Announcing Austin Code Camp 2014

It’s that time of year again to hold our annual Austin Code Camp, hosted by the Austin .NET User Group: Austin 2014 Code Camp We’re at a new location this year at New Horizons Computer Learning Center Austin, as our … Continue reading 

Posted in Austin Code Camp | 2 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Client-side templates

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates In our last post, we brought everything together to build composable blocks of tags driven … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 16 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Building larger primitives

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates We’ve taken our individual form elements quite far now, adopting a variety of conventions in … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 10 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Validators

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates We’re marching towards our goal of creating conventional components, similar to React classes or Angular … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 10 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Data-bound elements

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates We’re now at the point where our form elements replace the existing templates in MVC, … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 4 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Replacing form helpers

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates Last time, we ended at the point where we had a baseline behavior for text … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 22 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Baseline behavior

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates Now that we’ve got the pieces in place for building input/display/label conventions, it’s time to … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 4 Comments

Conventional HTML in ASP.NET MVC: Adopting Fubu conventions

Other posts in this series: A primer Building tags Adopting Fubu conventions Baseline behavior Replacing form helpers Data-bound elements Validators Building larger primitives Client-side templates Now that we’ve established a base for programmatically building out HTML, we can start layering … Continue reading 

Posted in ASP.NET MVC | 6 Comments