The release of ASP.NET Core OData v7.3 brings a ton of improvements to $select functionality. In this article, I’d like to introduce some of the new features of $select and its usages in combination with other query options like $filter, $top,
OData as an API technology comes in with so many options that gives API consumers the power to shape, filter, order and navigate through the data with very few lines of code.
In my previous articles I talked in details about how to enable OData on your existing ASP.NET Core API using the EDM model,
In the first article of this series, we talked about integrating Cosmos DB with ASP.NET Core application powered by OData using a pre-built solution that was using Cosmos Client to run full CRUD operations.
But that’s not the only way we can work with Cosmos DB from ASP.NET Core –
We talked in previous articles about the pluggability of OData with any storage technology regardless of its schema, whether it’s a SQL-based storage, NoSQL, In-Memory or simply a file on a hard-drive.
This power of OData enables developers to work with powerful,
In this article, I’m going to show you how you can supercharge your existing ASP.NET Core APIs with OData to provide better experience for your API consumers with only 4 lines of code.
For the purpose of this tutorial please clone our demo project WashingtonSchools so you can follow up and try the different features we are going to talk about in this article.
The Microsoft OData Team is proud to announce general availability (GA) of OData (Open OData Protocol) on ASP.NET Core 2.0. It is now available through Nuget package at https://www.nuget.org/packages/Microsoft.AspNetCore.OData, current its version is 7.0.0.
Along this release, it will allow customers to create OData v4.0 endpoints and leverage the OData query syntax easily on multiple platforms,