.NET Core 2.0 Preview 1 was released at MS Build 2017. Now that it’s been out for a week, I’ll take a look back at the information in the announcement, and I’ll take a look at the benefits and drawbacks to using it.
Jet Brains (creators of ReSharper and IntelliJ) announced development of a cross platform C# IDE, based on their widely successful Java IDE: IntelliJ.
There’s an early access build available , but is it any good?
Microsoft provide a few IDEs (VS Code being cross platform too – which is a first), but which should you use for .NET Core development and how do you choose?
What are the official tooling options available when you are forced to choose between them?
Version 1.1 of the .NET SDK (the command line tools) has support for a new project templating engine. In this post, I take a look at what it is and how to install some of the most common templates (including those for Single Page Applications)
In the final week of October of 2106, Microsoft announced the release of .NET Core 1.1. In this post I go through some of the changes and design decisions behind them.
It’s exciting stuff, if I do say so.
I take you through the very first steps that you’ll need to master in order to set up a .NET Core development environment on your computer. Including: installing the SDK, installing the (free) Visual Studio Code IDE, and the C# plugin for it.