Digests » 307
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Many Rider users may know that the IDE has two main processes: frontend (Java-application based on the IntelliJ platform) and backend (.NET-application based on ReSharper). Since the first release of Rider, we’ve used Mono as the backend runtime on Linux and macOS. A few years ago, we decided to migrate to .NET Core. After resolving hundreds of technical challenges, we are finally ready to present the .NET Core edition of Rider!
In this blog post I’ll talk a bit about contributing to PerfView and then continue with the GCStats analysis. You can skip to the analysis part directly if you like.
In this article, you will learn several different underused or unknown features related to C# Numbers and Dates.
In this article I walk through a set of refactorings from a real code base. This is not intended to demonstrate perfection, but it does represent reality.
A good web API is consistent and follows established patterns for communicating error states to the client, leveraging the appropriate HTTP status codes. To that end, a global exception handler can be very helpful in consolidating a service’s error handling logic in one place and translating errors into the appropriate responses to send back to the client. In this post I’ll show you how you can plug custom exception-handling logic into the ASP.NET Core request pipeline to handle any exceptions that are thrown in your API.