One of the most common requirements for web applications is for users create accounts for the purpose of access control and personalization. While ASP.NET templates have always made it easy to create an application that uses a database you control to register and track user accounts,
A few weeks ago we released the alpha1 version of SignalR for ASP.NET Core 2.0. Today we are pleased to announce a release of the alpha2 version of SignalR for ASP.NET Core 2.0. This release contains a number of changes (including API changes) and improvements.
NOTE: This is a post about the Alpha version of SignalR which has since been replaced with a new preview: https://blogs.msdn.microsoft.com/webdev/2018/02/27/asp-net-core-2-1-0-preview1-getting-started-with-signalr/
Today we are glad to announce an alpha release of SignalR for ASP.NET Core 2.0. This is the first official preview release of a new SignalR that is compatible with ASP.NET Core.
By Juliet Daniel, Lucas Isaza, and Uma Lakshminarayan
Have you always wanted to build a blog or other web application but haven’t had the time or educational resources to learn? With our blog template, available in our GitHub repo, you can create your web application fast and effortlessly,
Containers provide a way of running an application in a controlled environment, isolated from other applications running on the machine, and from the underlying infrastructure. They are a cost-effective way of abstracting away the machine, ensuring that the application runs in the same conditions,
Last week we announced the release of ASP.NET Core 2.0 and described some top new features, including Razor Pages, new and updated templates, and Application Insights integration. In this blog post we are going to dig into more details of features in 2.0.
The ASP.NET team is proud to announce general availability of ASP.NET Core 2.0. This release features compatibility with .NET Core 2.0, tooling support in Visual Studio 2017 version 15.3, and the new Razor Pages user-interface design paradigm. For a full list of updates,
With a recent update to Visual Studio 2017, we have added support for debugging ASP.NET Core applications against IIS. This blog post will walk you through enabling this feature and setting up your project to use this feature.
To get started:
You need to install Visual Studio 2017 (version 15.3) Preview (it will not work with any earlier version of Visual Studio)
You must have the ASP.NET and web development workload OR the .NET Core cross-platform development workload installed
Before you can enable Development time IIS support in Visual Studio,
With the recent update to the WCF Service Reference tool in the VS Marketplace, support has been added for downloading metadata for a web service where the metadata exchange (MEX) endpoint has been secured with IIS authentication.
The purpose of MEX endpoints is to allow clients to discover the service capabilities,
At Build 2017, we released an initial preview version of ASP.NET Core 2.0. Over the last two months we have incorporated your feedback and added a number of new features. We now have a Preview 2 version of the ASP.NET Core 2.0 framework and Visual Studio tools for you to try.