Microsoft .NET Core is a cross-platform, open source software development framework that can be used to build applications for mobile, Windows, and the web. You can learn more about .NET Core here, but in this blog post, we’ll walk you through how to create and publish a .NET Core application for Windows.
To work with .NET Core, first, you need to install it from here. While you can use any IDE to create a .NET Core application, I am going to use the Visual Studio 2017 Enterprise version. If you do not have Visual Studio installed, you may want to try the community edition, which can be found for free here. Once the environment is set, launch Visual Studio and create a new project by selecting File->New Project-> Visual C#-> .NET Core-> Console App. Besides C#, a .NET Core application can be used in other languages, like Visual Basic.
Every Wednesday, new courses and workshops are added to the growing Treehouse Library! Read more about the two new courses added this week and get the scoop on what’s coming later this month. Start learning to code today with your free trial on…
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There are hundreds of questions you could ask to determine a job candidate’s fit for an ASP.NET related position. Characteristics of a good candidate include high comfort level, skill level, and an in-depth understanding of essential and advanced development concepts.
The interview questions below make a good primer for screening employees working in the .NET framework. That said, this list will just get you started. The best interview questions will grow from the specific job offer, ideally identified by those already working in that department and on related tasks.
In this post, we will learn about OData by using ASP.NET Web API 2 in an MVC application.
What’s OData Protocol?
The Open Data Protocol (OData) is a data access protocol for the web. OData provides a uniform way to query and manipulate data sets through CRUD operations (create, read, update, and delete).
Every week, new courses and workshops are published to the growing Treehouse Library! Here’s a short list of what we’ve added recently, upcoming course highlights, and our weekly video update of What’s New at Treehouse. COURSE Designing Interfaces in PHP – Alena Holligan (137…
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As part of the release of .NET Core 2.0, there are also some updates to ASP.NET. One of those is the addition of a new web framework for creating a “page" without the full complexity of ASP.NET MVC. New Razor Pages are a slimmer version of the MVC framework and in some ways an evolution of the old ".aspx" WebForms.
In this article, we are going to cover some of the finer points of using ASP.NET Razor Pages vs MVC.
In this article, I will demonstrate how we can create sample CRUD (Create, Read, Update, Delete) operations using ASP.NET, Web API2, and Knockout.js. I hope you will like this.
First, you must have Visual Studio 2015 (.NET Framework 4.5.2) and a SQL Server.
Middleware is quite simply a bridge between database and application. In the context of ASP.NET Core, middleware is also a bridge between two components. It is middleware that decides how to respond to HTTP requests in ASP.NET Core. ASP.NET app experts are often looking at Middleware to handle requests or to be a bridge.
Middleware also controls how the application looks when there is an error, and it is a key link in authenticating and authorizing users to perform specific actions. In other words, middleware are software components assembled into an application to handle request and response to performing user actions before/after another component is invoked.
Routing is one of the fundamental concepts for ASP.NET MVC web applications.
However, routing can get confusing as your application starts to grow. You can’t keep adding more and more routes to accommodate your site structure.