Welcome Guest | My Membership | Login

Featured Resource

  • Business Tech: Same Difference

    It is easy to see businesses as unique snowflakes but it's equally easy to see them as all the same. As professionals, whether employees or consultants, we need both perspectives in the course of our work life. While we can make the case the Amazon isn't eBay, we can also make the case that your accountant and your dog groomer are in the same business.

    Read More...

Most Recent

  • Populating PDF Forms with MultiValue Data

    PDF documents are commonly used as a medium of exchange for read-only information between businesses, users, and customers. They are used as email attachments, and for delivering invoices, reports, and many other documents that businesses do not want altered. One commonly overlooked feature of PDF documents is the ability to generate them automatically. We can create a mail-merge process to populate pre-formatted forms with business data. This article will talk about how to populate your PDFs with MultiValue data.

    Read More...

  • From the Inside July/August 2017

    We're already planning for the next Spectrum conference. If you haven't yet seen the information for the 2018 Spectrum, it will be April 23rd-26th at The Henderson in Destin, Florida. This is a new venue for the conference.

    Read More...

  • MultiValue Database and Framework Benchmarking

    Benchmarking has been a topic that's been around for several years, but nothing really has been provided to the MultiValue Community to use. I've heard many different reasons for the lack of benchmarking, so I'll go through a few of them.

    Read More...

  • The Six Million Dollar Open

    The term extensible means that a language or format can be tweaked, adjusted, or expanded by the users. It can go beyond what the original designers had in mind. MvBASIC is extensible. The open command is an excellent candidate for an extensible makeover.

    Read More...

  • Expanding Your Toolkit: JSON vs. XML

    MultiValue strings are an excellent way to express data compactly. In a world where, increasingly, every system seems to need to talk to every other system, it is useful — and desirable — to have as many communication formats available to you as is reasonable. Last time out, Bennett Barouch gave you a good look at JSON. This time he's pulling back the curtain on XML.

    Read More...

|<  <   1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6  >  >|  

Return to top