In .NET Core 3.0 we are introducing a new type of application template called Worker Service. This template is intended to give you a starting point for writing long running services in .NET Core. In this walkthrough we will create a worker and run it as a Windows Service.
Post by this author
Today we’re very happy to announce that the third preview of the next minor release of ASP.NET Core and .NET Core is now available for you to try out. We’ve been working hard on this release, along with many folks from the community,
Endpoint Routing in 2.2
What is it?
We’re making a big investment in routing starting in 2.2 to make it interoperate more seamlessly with middleware. For 2.2 this will start with us making a few changes to the routing model, and adding some minor features.
HttpClient factory is an opinionated factory for creating HttpClient instances to be used in your applications. It is designed to:
1. Provide a central location for naming and configuring logical HttpClients. For example, you may configure a client that is pre-configured to access the github API.
This post was written by Ryan Nowak
In 2.1 we’re adding a feature to address a long-standing problem for maintaining MVC – how do we make improvements to framework code without making it too hard for developers to upgrade to the latest version?
There are 3 options to get ASP.NET Core 2.1 Preview applications running on Azure App Service:
1. Installing the Preview1 site extension
2. Deploying your app self-contained
3. Using Web Apps for Containers
Installing the site extension
Starting with 2.1-preview1 we are producing an Azure App Service site extension that contains everything you need to build and run your ASP.NET Core 2.1-preview1 app.
When creating an Azure App Service .NET Core is already pre-installed. However, only the 32 bit .NET runtime is installed. In this post we will look at a few ways that you can get a 64 bit runtime on Azure App Service
During the 2.1 timeframe we are hoping to have both 32 and 64 bit runtimes installed as well as enabling the portal experience to switch between the two.
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.
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.