Want a guided tour through the presentation patterns in StoryTeller?

I’m jammed up with an awful case of writer’s block, but Björn Rochel has written a series of blog posts on elements of the StoryTeller code base related to the screen activation lifecycle and presentation patterns:


StoryTeller is unashamedly my experimentation bench and some of the stuff is far out, but hey, it works.  There’s also some examples of newer StructureMap features that’ll get officially released very soon.

And yes, the f@#$ing “RenameTabHandler” is a total hack that I’ll get rid of at some point.

About Jeremy Miller

Jeremy is the Chief Software Architect at Dovetail Software, the coolest ISV in Austin. Jeremy began his IT career writing "Shadow IT" applications to automate his engineering documentation, then wandered into software development because it looked like more fun. Jeremy is the author of the open source StructureMap tool for Dependency Injection with .Net, StoryTeller for supercharged acceptance testing in .Net, and one of the principal developers behind FubuMVC. Jeremy's thoughts on all things software can be found at The Shade Tree Developer at http://codebetter.com/jeremymiller.
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  • http://www.finalfootwear.com Nike

    Your blogs seem to be getting more interesting lately especially the short clips: “A picture;s worth a thousand words”, very enjoyable.

  • Andrew

    You guys really need to do something about that StoryTeller home page (http://storyteller.tigris.org/).

    Forget terms like “External DSL” and comparing it to another product (which people are then forced to go google on their own), just put the mission statement in plain english with preferably an example or two (that doesn’t require the user to go to another website like they do now) that shows what it’s actually meant to do.

    You might have a fantastic product here, but you sure make it difficult for a user to find that out.

  • http://www.bjro.de Bjoern Rochel

    Oh wow, thank you for mentioning this. Hope the resources are somehow helpful.

    I’ve learned so much, just by going through the code and seeing how all the parts fit together. Really inspirational stuff.

    Looking forward to read your book . . .