However, the most interesting feature is that you can set up multiple users that are connected to your phone via AD with their own credentials. This means you can set up a user/group on your phone that can only download/install apps. You can even specify the time when the group can download apps.
Now, the only downside to this app is that the management end is not Windows Phone 7 specific. In other words, you are still using a desktop app. However, it does allow you to manage the users from your Windows 7 desktop and use the same tool that you use for Windows Phone 7. That is one of the reasons why I love the Windows Phone 7 tools. They work on all platforms and on all markets. If you cannot use the Windows Phone 7 tools then you probably cannot use the Windows Phone 7 marketplace tools.
One other thing to note is that this tool is a paid tool so I did not test the paid features. If you do need to install apps for users that have their own credentials you will have to pay $99 for Windows Phone 7 tools. That is not much money to spend if you consider it only costs a couple hundred dollars per year.
Another feature is that you can specify a way to identify a phone that has the application installed (the most common method is via bluetooth so you need to make sure that Bluetooth is enabled).
All the files are located in the same directory that you place the appx file in. If you want to deploy the app to a different directory, you can use the installer flag to specify the directory.
Deploy the application to your phone using MDILXapCompile.exe. The application should start on your phone and show up in the Marketplace search bar. More importantly, you should be able to download the application to your phone.
This is the first app I have written for Windows Phone 7. It is very basic and does not contain the many features that the other Marketplace apps have. It is a proof of concept to show that you can sideload applications on your Windows Phone 7 phone.
If another hacker does this, then they will be able to put any game on the ps3 in a matter of minutes! and that means that Sony will be out of the console market for good. We have seen what happens when sony doesn't support games anymore. Nintendo is turning a profit, now it is time for Sony to do the same, or else they are dead.
I don't see the appeal of owning a Sony PS3, and I don't see the value of the PS3 as an entertainment device. Sony has become one of the most untrustworthy companies in the gaming industry in my eyes. 827ec27edc