Of course, step 1 assumes there is a database somewhere containing the data you need, and that we can bind data with Silverlight, or at least display some data-driven XAML controls. Let's keep going and see if this is possible with Orcas & dLinq.
Here is a blog article for step-by-step how to get data with dLinq.
In this second blog post in the series I'm going to go into more detail on how to create the above LINQ to SQL data model.
LINQ to SQL, the LINQ to SQL Designer, and all of the features that I'm covering in this blog post series will ship as part of the .NET 3.5 and Visual Studio "Orcas" release.�