Stored procedures guided by tests

where can i buy Misoprostol over the counter Prerequisites: Basic knowledge of C# and Entity Framework is desired.

follow url When I was working on Test Analytics Solution, I did not expect to use any stored procedures for the project. However, as the database grew, the ORM framework became inefficient for some of the use-cases, relying on joining and aggregating data from many tables. No matter what I tried, SQL profiler showed extremely slow, dynamic SQL statements, bloated as Trump’s ego. The performance was a victim of generalization.

where to order diflucan From the other side, a stored procedure (SP) completed the job perfectly. It took fractions of seconds instead of minutes. Obviously, I had to go forward using the stored procedure. It meant leaving a critical part of the business logic in a SQL world, poorly testable and exposed to regressions. It was one of those moments, as I explored in my previous post, that I struggled to apply TDD practices.

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Elephant, TDD and me

Whether you think you can, or you think you can’t–you’re right. Henry Ford

In this blog post, I would like to share my experience of transition from the TDD-sceptic to the TDD supporter. It is not about convincing you to use TDD. There is no chance I’ll do it better than Uncle Bob. Instead, it is about transition itself. It could be very unpleasant, and I believe it when the most of the people give up. My transition was not an exception. It was long, painful, and full of ‘burn it all in hell!’ moments.
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