Scripting Languages Cloud Computing

Much enterprise development is not done with traditional compiled programming languages, but with scripting languages. To start, it is helpful to distinguish scripting languages from compiled languages, as illustrated below

Where scripts are located and executed.

Where scripts are located and executed.

Microsoft Visual Studio and Other Development Environments

Today, most new (full-bodied) applications are developed for the enterprise either using Microsoft’s .Net architecture with Visual Studio or in the C++, Java or Python languages using other tools. Simpler projects or parts of projects may be coded in PHP or PERL (CGI scripts), and run in a J2EE container, if necessary, so they can integrate well with Java; they may also be coded in JavaScript. Some developers are fanatical about C# and Ruby. Considerable in-house development is done with cascading style sheets (CSSs) and ASP.Net, a Web framework. ASP.Net applications need to be hosted on a Windows hosting provider; there are many.

Programs developing with .Net tools will (after recompilation) run most directly in the Microsoft Azure cloud platform. They also will run in the cloud on a Windows virtual server.
C++ produced with Microsoft tools is, of course, compatible with that produced by other C++ compilers.

Visual Studio is probably the most popular enterprise development tool. The latest version, Visual Studio 2010 is a single development environment for Windows, Web, Cloud, Office and Sharepoint development. Built-in languages include C/C++ (using Visual C++), VB.NET (using Visual Basic .NET), C# (via Visual C#), and F#. Support for other languages such as M, Python, and Ruby, among others, is available via language services installed separately. It also supports XML/XSLT, HTML/XHTML, JavaScript, and CSS. Visual Studio 2010 is packaged in a range of editions for different needs.

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