Building on the previous post on ASP.NET Core middleware, I’ll show you how to make your own. We’ll use OWASP secure header guidelines to create our own middleware which will add the recommended headers to all requests.
What is middleware (in an ASP.NET Core context) and how does it work? Does the ASP.NET Core request pipeline differ to how the Classic ASP.NET request pipeline work?
There’s only one way to find out: read this article
Developing software and applications is great, but it’s getting it out to users that’s important to do. Taking a leaf from the DevOps tree, this week I’ll show you how to use AppVeyor with your .NET Core projects, and how we can facilitate Continuous Delivery with it.
Developing software and applications is great, but it’s getting it out to users that’s important to do.
Taking a leaf from the DevOps tree, this week I’ll show you how to use AppVeyor with your .NET Core projects, and how we can facilitate Continuous Integration with it.
In this post, I’ll discuss the process I took to go from the dotnet new command all the way to a single page application which sends GET requests, parses the responses and uses Angular2 to display rich, human readable versions of the parsed data
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)
Microsoft’s cloud hosting service, Azure, is really powerful. Visual Studio 2017 hooks directly into Azure, as does the .NET Core tooling. With that in mind, we’re going to publish a WebApi application to Azure and watch it fly.
A little different this week.
Zac (http://thereactionary.net), Paul (http://codeshare.co.uk), James (http://cynicaldeveloper.com) and myself took part in #Hack24 this year, our team was called AbstractSausageFactory(). Want to find out how we did? You’ll have to click through and read this post, won’t you?
Visual Studio 2107 was recently released.
In this blog post I guide you through installing it on Windows, and ways to use it even if you don’t run Windows (and don’t like the idea of dual booting or using a local VM). We’ll also build an extremely simple application together, because I’m nice like that.
Now that we’ve all got Visual Studio 2017 installed, those of us who are .NET Core developers will need to know how to convert our project.json solutions to the new csproj one. Luckily, I have you covered.