We’re pleased to announce that Visual Studio 2017 15.5 Preview 4 now supports F# projects targeting .NET Core, .NET Standard, and .NET Framework through the .NET Core SDK. Some of you have noticed various levels of this support in the first,
This post was written by Olia Gavrysh.
Have you ever wondered which APIs are deprecated and which should you use instead? Or have you ever used an API and then found out it didn’t work on Mac or Linux? Have that ever happened to you too late when a major part of your code is already implemented and refactoring is way too hard?
With C# we have always tended towards major releases: bundle a lot of features up, and release less frequently. We even went so far as routinely omitting the traditional “.0” when we talked about C# 6.0!
In the C# 7.0 “wave”
Real time test discovery is a new Visual Studio feature that uses a Roslyn analyzer to discover tests and populate the test explorer in real time without requiring you to build your project. This feature has been introduced in Visual Studio 2017 15.5 Preview 2 behind a feature flag.
Visual Studio 2017 (15.3) Preview 2 was recently released which includes .NET Core 1.0 and 1.1, our latest production releases of .NET Core. You will need to install the .NET Core 2.0 Preview 1 SDK to develop .NET Core 2.0 applications using Visual Studio 2017 (15.3) Preview 2 .
On .NET with Eric Mellino, Happy Birthday from Scott Hunter, OzCode.
On .NET with Beth Massi, NeinLinq.
On .NET with Phil Haack, Readline.
Visual Studio 2017, .NET Core SDK 1.0, F# 4.1
Yesterday, we had a big product launch!
To read last week’s post, see The week in .NET – Mitch Muenster – Stateless.
.NET Core, ASP.NET Core, EF Core 1.1, VS for Mac Preview, VS 2017 RC, SQL Server on Linux, Tizen, Google joins .NET Foundation, and Microsoft becomes a Linux Foundation platinum member
This post was co-authored by David Carmona, a Principal Program Manager Lead in .NET Team and Joe Morris, a Senior Program Manager in .NET Team.
Couple of weeks back, we dedicated a blog post introducing .NET Standard 2.0, which will significantly extend your ability to share code by unifying .NET APIs across all application types and platforms.
This post was written by Scott Hunter.
Last week we announced the schedule for RC2 / RTM of .NET Core and ASP.NET. Now that we have shipped RC2 I want to give more details on the .NET Core tooling moving from .xproj / project.json to .csproj / MSBuild.
Hold on to your hats, cowboys and cowgirls! A lot of exciting things are coming out of the .NET Managed Languages team for Visual Studio 2015 Update 1. Read on to learn more about new IDE features, interactive C#, new code analysis management,