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.
The final part in our multi-post tutorial on using WebApi with Entity Framework Core.
This week we’re doing a little refactoring to add our Join table, Shadow Properties and the ability to Seed the database from a series of json files.
A round up of some of the bigger news items in the .NET Core SDK and relating tooling space.
Including a mention of a release date for .NET Core 2.0, changes to templating in the SDK and even Visual Studio 2017
The penultimate part in our multi-post tutorial on using WebApi with Entity Framework Core.
This week we’ll be adding our Character class and service, a Character controller, a little refactoring, and creating POCOs for our Book and Character models
The second part in our multi-post tutorial on using WebApi with Entity Framework Core.
This week we’ll be adding an initial database migration, adding some seed data, building a Book service, and returning book JSON data in our Book controller
The first part in our multi-post tutorial on using WebApi with Entity Framework Core.
This week we’ll go through the data model design, the directory structure we’ll be using for out code, and what we actually hope to achieve with this project.
.NET Core supports many different types of project templates.
This week, I thought I would go through the major project templates available in version 1.0 of the .NET Core SDK, giving a brief explanation of each.
With so many official tooling options available, what’s a developer to do?
This week we go through some of the different tooling options that Microsoft have provided us for working in .NET Core and not all of them are Windows applications (shocking!)
Sometimes you just want to build a website with strong separation of concerns – that’s where the MVC model can help.
This week we build an MVC application, go through what an MVC application is (covering separation of concerns, too), where you might use one, and what some of the most important configuration options are and where to find them.
Bundling compiled code together is done in libraries. These can be DLLs (in Windows land) or so files in Unix-like OSs.
This week we look at how to build a class library in .NET Core and how to reference it in a preexisting application.