Hopefully by now you’ve seen that [Visual Studio 2019 is now generally available]. As you would expect, we’ve added improvements for web and Azure development. As a starting point, Visual Studio 2019 comes with [a new experience for getting started with your code] and we updated the experience for creating ASP.NET and ASP.NET Core projects to match:
This post describes the EnableBuffering() extension method which enable re-reading of ASP.NET Core request body.
The Command Line Interface (CLI) is now available for Microsoft Library Manager (LibMan) and can be downloaded via NuGet. Look for Microsoft.Web.LibraryManager.Cli
The LibMan CLI is cross-platform, so you’ll be able to use it anywhere that .NET Core is supported (Windows,
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.
We are excited to share with you a new capability in Visual Studio that was a clear ask from you, the community. Visual Studio has been nesting related files in Solution Explorer for a long time now, but not everybody agrees with the rules it uses.
With all the talk about artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) doing crazy things, it’s easy to be left wondering, “what are practical ways I can use this today?” It turns out there are some extremely easy ways to try this today.
This is a guest post by Sebastien Ros on behalf of the Orchard community
Two years ago, the Orchard community started developing Orchard on .NET Core. After 1,500 commits, 297,000 lines of code, 127 projects, we think it’s time to release a public version,
Today we are releasing a set of providers for ASP.NET 4.7.1 that make it easier than ever to deploy your applications to cloud services and take advantage of cloud-scale features. This release includes a new CosmosDb provider for session state and a collection of configuration builders.
This is a guest post by Mike Rousos
One of the benefits of containers is their small size, which allows them to be more quickly deployed and more efficiently packed onto a host than virtual machines could be.
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.