When considering how to implement your application with a relational database, it can change how you build it dramatically. Some of these challenges include adding an abstract implementation of the schema in the code, mapping data to objects, building queries, and preventing SQL injection attacks.
Bower is a popular package management system for managing static content used by client-side web applications. Visual Studio provides rich support for Bower, including templates and package management tools.
In October 2017, there were announcements on Twitter hinting that the Bower platform was being deprecated.
Today we released Visual Studio 2017 version 15.7. Our 15.7 update brings some exciting updates for publishing applications from Visual Studio that we’re excited to tell you about, including:
Ability to configure publish settings before you publish or create a publish profile
Publish to a fully managed App Service Linux environment
Create Azure Storage Accounts and automatically store the connection string for App Service
Automatic enablement of Managed Service Identity in App Service
Configure settings before publishing
When publishing your ASP.NET Core applications to either a folder or Azure App Service you can configure the following settings prior to creating your publish profile:
Build configuration (Release | Debug)
Framework Dependent or Self-contained app
Remove additional files at destination
To configure this prior to creating your profile,
Just a few weeks ago we announced the first preview release of an experimental web UI framework called Blazor. Blazor enables full-stack web development using C# and WebAssembly. So far thousands of web developers have taken on the challenge to try out Blazor and done some pretty remarkable things:
Started using Blazor to build RealWorld web apps
Used Blazor to control a Christmas tree from a Raspberry Pi
Built a Blazor app for looking up lyrics to vocaloid music
Integrated Blazor with the Redux DevTools to do time-traveling debugging
The feedback and support from the community has been tremendous.
Change default transport to Sockets
Building off the improvements to the managed sockets implementation in .NET Core we have changed the default transport in Kestrel from libuv to sockets. As a consequence, the Microsoft.AspNetCore.Server.Kestrel.Transport.Libuv package is no longer part of the Microsoft.AspNetCore.App metapackage.
Today we’re very happy to announce that the second preview of the next minor release of ASP.NET Core and .NET Core is now available for you to try out. This second preview includes many refinements based on feedback we received from the first preview we released back in February.