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.
Over on the Coding Blocks Slack group, Luke Warren had suggested that I write a post about the .NET Standard. Luckily for
In this post, I take you through how to add Entity Framework Core to a .NET Core application, how the built in .NET Core Dependency Injection system works, and how to run queries against a DbSet.
Just what is .NET Core? I've not taken the time to actually describe what it is... until now, that is.
A very brief introduction to unit testing in .NET Core, how it can be achieved and what the pitfalls are.
A deep dive into the files which make up the default Hello, World application. These files are created when you issue the "dotnet new" command at the terminal. NOTE: This was correct a the time of posting, but changes in the SDK have happened since, and the "dotnet new" command no longer works like that.