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    <p>Funny everyone in the community, least everyone I read that&rsquo;s responded, has slammed <a href="http://www.informit.com/articles/article.asp?p=391848&amp;rl=1">Mike&rsquo;s article </a>on what <a title="" href="http://www.microsoft.com/office/sharepoint/prodinfo/overview.mspx" target="_blank">SharePoint</a> is lacking, as well as his frustrations.&nbsp; The first one I saw was <a href="http://www.schaeflein.net/blog/ThingsWrongAboutFiveThingsWrongWithSharePoint.aspx">Paul&rsquo;s response</a>, which prompted me to comment on it (both on his post and <a href="http://www.andrewconnell.com/blog/RE-Things-Wrong-about-Five-Things-Wrong-With-SharePoint">my blog</a>).</p>
    <p>Then <a href="http://weblogs.asp.net/bsimser/archive/2005/07/09/418681.aspx">Bil piped up&hellip; with a good rebuttal</a>.</p>
    <p>Now I see Arpan who&rsquo;s on the portal team in Redmond, <a href="http://blogs.msdn.com/arpans/archive/2005/07/09/437138.aspx">post a good critique</a>&nbsp;of the article.&nbsp; His reaction to reading the &ldquo;mishmash of technologies&rdquo; point (where he said he almost laughed out loud) was similar to mine.&nbsp; </p>
    <p>I was thinking about it more this morning&hellip; show me a product that uses one technology.&nbsp; The goal isn&rsquo;t to use one or as many as possible in a product/project, but to use anything that will improve the performance, achieve the requirements, and meet the needs of the product/project.&nbsp; And VS.NET, C#/VB.NET, ASP.NET, CSS, HTML, and XML are a &ldquo;mishmash&rdquo;???&nbsp; I&rsquo;m still chuckling.&nbsp; </p>
    <p>Hey Mike!&nbsp; How&rsquo;s the pure ASP.NET project going?&nbsp; What?&nbsp; You&rsquo;re adding CSS?&nbsp; Damn, that&rsquo;s going to be one complicated thing to maintain!!!&nbsp; You&rsquo;re calling a web service too?&nbsp; Wow&hellip; YOU DA MAN!&nbsp; &lt;still laughing&gt;</p>
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