by bill-s, 2018-10-02T23:36:48.409Z
But it got me thinking, how many .NET Runtimes are there? I put together my own list, then enlisted a crack team of highly-paid researchers, a.k.a my twitter followers:
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:24:13.170Z
Blazor 0.6.0 is now available! This release includes new features for authoring templated components and enables using server-side Blazor with the Azure SignalR Service. We're also excited to announce our plans to ship the server-side Blazor model as Razor Components in .NET Core 3.0!
by JuergenGutsch, 2018-10-01T18:16:00.724Z
In the third part we'll take a look into the ASP.NET Core dependency injection and how to customize it to use a different dependency injection container if needed.
by [email protected], 2018-10-01T12:13:05.731Z
In this article, I go over the process of generating a random password in ASP.NET Core. This approach can be used in a variety of situations, but I mostly focus on one use case: generating the password at the time when the user creates the account.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:26:30.960Z
Today, we’re very pleased to announce the general availability of Azure Functions 2.0! This is a huge milestone packed with several capabilities, all focused around making it easier than ever for you to build highly scalable serverless applications.
Azure Functions 2.0 is production ready and capable of handling your most demanding workloads, backed by our 99.95 percent SLA. We strongly encourage to start any new development on 2.0 and recommend that customers upgrade their existing 1.0 apps to the 2.0 version, to experience all the benefits of this new release. For specific instructions, please see our upgrading to 2.0 guidance.
by JuergenGutsch, 2018-10-01T18:17:03.924Z
HTTPS is on by default now and a first class feature. On Windows the certificate which is needed to enable HTTPS is loaded from the windows certificate store. If you create a project on Linux and Mac the certificate is loaded from a certificate file.
by andrea.angella, 2018-10-02T22:49:34.374Z
Learn how to take an existing application and add Dependency Injection in C# using Autofac. Learn how to wire up dependencies both explicitly and implicitly.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:27:59.035Z
I fully expect an announcement from Microsoft in the coming months to confirm that Framework v4.8 will be the final release, and that from that point onward, the bulk of the development work will be on Core. Meaning that Core will get all of the new innovations etc moving forward. To be clear, this does NOT mean that framework will go away. It will continue to be supported, and will be as usable, performant, etc as it is now for many many years. There is no need to rush out and do a re-write of existing code. I do however believe that from this point onward Core should be the default choice for new applications.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:22:45.285Z
Christina Warren interviews Chris Dias, Scott Hanselman and Matt Hernandez live on Channel at Microsoft Ignite on the latest updates to Visual Studio Code.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:24:39.699Z
So you've just started building .Net Core applications and really starting to gain some traction. You quickly learn how mature and thorough the .Net Core framework is becoming and think "I need to start writing some unit tests for this!". As it turns out, it's super easy and very intuitive, especially for C# developers.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:21:55.655Z
Over the last year we shipped point releases of C#, full of small but useful language features. Mads will recap some some of these, before turning to the big things we have in store for the future: Nullable reference types, recursive patterns, asynchronous streams and more.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:23:03.353Z
"Tips and Tricks" lets you jump right in and learn how to be productive with Visual Studio Code. You'll become familiar with its powerful editing, code intelligence, and source code control features and learn useful keyboard shortcuts. This topic goes pretty fast and provides a broad overview, so be sure to look at the other in-depth topics in Getting Started and the User Guide to learn more.
by bill-s, 2018-10-04T05:22:21.334Z
Today we are very happy to release the new capabilities for the Azure Machine Learning service. Since our initial public preview launch in September 2017, we have received an incredible amount of valuable and constructive feedback. Over the last 12 months, the team has been very busy enhancing the product, addressing feedbacks, and adding new capabilities. It is extremely exciting to share these new improvements with you. We are confident that they will dramatically boost productivity for data scientists and machine learning practitioners in building and deploying machine learning solutions at cloud scale.