We are excited to announce that nuget.org now supports package deprecation. This has been a long standing ask that will help the ecosystem use supported packages. As a package publisher on nuget.org, you can now deprecate packages that are obsolete, legacy,
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We published our last NuGet roadmap in June last year. Many of the features announced were major additions to NuGet and we have been hard at work to implement those over the last few months. In this post, we will start by summarizing the features we have completed and then peek into the next wave of work planned.
With PackageReference, NuGet always tries to produce the same closure of package dependencies if the input package reference list has not changed. However, there are a few scenarios where it may not be able to do so. While these cases are limited,
This blog post provides insights into the NuGet team plans for the upcoming quarter (July – Sep 2018). In the March 2018 NuGet Spring 2018 Roadmap, we had outlined Package Signing, Organizations, Cross-platform credential provider support, Repeatable builds for PackageReference based projects,
We had previously announced the deprecation of NuGet.org’s home-grown authentication in favor of Microsoft accounts (MSA) that will allow us to add support for additional security systems such as two-factor authentication (2FA). We will be disabling the NuGet.org’s home-grown authentication mechanism starting June 1st,
We are happy to announce support for Organizations on NuGet.org. This will help businesses and open-source projects collaborate on packages using a single nuget.org identity.
NuGet.org used to allow you to create an account and publish packages through that account with little support to manage and publish packages as a team or a group.
In August 2017, we published the NuGet Fall 2017 Roadmap where we outlined our backlog for the upcoming quarter. Since then, we’ve published specifications for these experiences on GitHub for the community to review. You have provided a ton of great feedback that has helped us ensure we deliver the right experiences.
As announced in our NuGet Fall 2017 Roadmap blog post, we are transitioning away from NuGet.org’s home-grown authentication mechanism which will eventually allow us to add support for additional security systems such as two-factor authentication (2-FA). In preparation for this transition,
In December 2017, we changed the NuGet.org backend publishing pipeline to introduce a set of validation steps for submitted packages. Our goal is to maintain the same level of experience in terms of the time and effort it would take to publish a package and have it available for download.
We are happy to announce an update to the NuGet client that comes bundled with Visual Studio 2017 version 15.3 RTW and .NET Core 2.0 SDK. This release introduces support for new scenarios such as .NET Core 2.0/.NET Standard 2.0, some new features,