It’s about two years ago that I announced .NET Standard 2.0. Since then we’ve been working hard to increase the set of .NET Standard-based libraries for .NET. This includes many of the BCL components, such as the Windows Compatibility Pack, but also other popular libraries,
In part 1 of this blog series, I began the process of porting a sample WPF app to .NET Core. In that post, I described the .NET Core migration process as having four steps:
We previously went through the first two steps –
Olia recently wrote a post about how to port a WinForms app from .NET Framework to .NET Core. Today, I’d like to follow that up by walking through the steps to migrate a sample WPF app to .NET Core 3. Many of these steps will be familiar from Olia’s post,
Since I’ve been working with the community on porting desktop applications from .NET Framework to .NET Core, I’ve noticed that there are two camps of folks: some want a very simple and short list of instructions to get their apps ported to .NET Core while others prefer a more principled approach with more background information.
This post was written by Vicky Harp, Program Manager on SqlClient and SQL Server Tools. Those of you who have been following .NET development closely have very likely seen Scott Hunter’s latest blog post, .NET Core is the Future of .NET.
Today, we released the February 2019 Preview of Quality Rollup. Quality and Reliability This release contains the following quality and reliability improvements. CLR Addresses an issue in System.Threading.Timer where a single global queue that was protected by a single process-wide lock causing an issue with scalability where Timers are used frequently on a multi-CPU machine.
Updated: February 15, 2019
A new Advisory on February 2019 Security update for Windows 10 update 1809 has been released today for issues customers have reported with .NET 4.8 Preview and this security update for Windows 10 update 1809 installed.
Today, we are releasing the January 22, 2018 .NET Framework Cumulative Update for Windows 10 version 1809 and Windows Server 2019.
For more information about the new Cumulative Updates for .NET Framework for Windows 10 version 1809 and Windows Server 2019 please refer to this recent announcement.
The Security and Quality Rollup is available via Windows Update, Windows Server Update Services, and Microsoft Update Catalog.
Today, we are releasing the January 2019 Security and Quality Rollup.
CVE-2019-0545 – Windows Security Feature Bypass Vulnerability
This security update resolves a vulnerability in Microsoft .NET Framework that may cause an information disclosure that allows bypassing Cross-origin Resource Sharing (CORS) configurations.