Digests » 155
Big week for .NET as the MS BUILD 2017 just finished. There is a great rollup of the talks from Scott Hanselman so check it out.
Also, you can now invite your friends and colleagues to subscribe to the newsletter. If you want to support C# Digest this is the best way to do it and I'll give a shout-out to some you who invited the most friends in the next issue.
this week's favorite
One of the best demos, IMHO, in this talk, was taking an older .NET 4.x WinForms app, updating it to .NET 4.7 and automatically getting HiDPI support. Then we moved it's DataSet-driven XML Database layer into a shared class library that targeted .NET Standard. Then we made a new ASP.NET Core 2.0 application that shared that new .NET Standard 2.0 library with the existing WinForms app. It's a very clear example of the goal of .NET Standard.
So, to the point. My main impression from the last article is that there’s a strong thirst for good Entity Framework resources. The issues are well-known, the frustrations are felt by many, and people want to know what to do. That’s what this entry is about.
Anyway, after you’ve built your .NET Core application you’ll need a place to host it so that your users can access it. In the days of classic .NET Framework, hosting was limited to Windows based servers.Unless you were brave enough to run a production app on a Linux server, with the Mono Framework installed.
Unit testing is an essential instrument in the toolbox of any serious software developer. However, it can sometimes be quite difficult to write a good unit test for a particular piece of code. Having difficulty testing their own or someone else’s code, developers often think that their struggles are caused by a lack of some fundamental testing knowledge or secret unit testing techniques.
Last time I looked at the basics of triggers. Let's look at creating an HTTP-triggered function for displaying a greeting based on a target audience.
Join over 23,900 readers for a free weekly email with fresh news, articles and tutorials.