We are pleased to announce an improved software certification for Red Hat partner products built for Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 (RHEL 8). This new RHEL software certification validates the use of common best practices, improves joint supportability, and promotes your product in the new Red Hat Ecosystem Catalog.
What is this certification?
This certification now features a partner executable test suite that produces results that are then reviewed by Red Hat. Your non-containerized software is certified when the test results show successful interoperability with Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 in a secure, supportable manner using best practices. Once verified, you can promote your product(s) in the Red Hat Ecosystem catalog.
In addition, Red Hat will grant partners a complimentary Limited membership to TSANet for collaborative customer case management to improve their ongoing user experiences.
Continue reading “Introducing new Red Hat Enterprise Linux certification for software partner products”
In this article, we’ll look at different ways of collecting and inspecting events from the .NET Core runtime and base class library (BCL).
EventListener class allows us to get events of the running application. Let’s learn how to use it with an example application. Our application performs an HTTP get and prints the length of the received response.
Continue reading “Tracing .NET Core applications”
One exciting feature in the recent release of Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8.1 is .NET Core 3.0. In this article, we will take a quick look at using .NET Core on Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8. We will cover installing .NET Core RPMs and using the RHEL-based Universal Base Image container images.
Installing .NET Core packages on RHEL 8
With RHEL 8, .NET Core is included in the AppStream repositories, which are enabled by default on RHEL 8 systems. At least two versions of .NET Core are already available on RHEL 8, and more will be added as they are released.
Continue reading “Getting started with .NET Core in Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8.1”
Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) 8.1.0 includes updates to our llvm-toolset, go-toolset, and rust-toolset application streams, which provide developers with up-to-date versions of these compiler toolchains. The upstream projects for these streams move very quickly with new feature releases every six months for LLVM and Go, and every six weeks (!) for Rust. The communities around these toolchains encourage users to users to always stay up-to-date with the latest releases, which is why we try to get new versions into Red Hat Enterprise Linux as quickly as we can.
From a support perspective, we will continue to support these application streams for the entire life of RHEL 8. We will provide new features and bug fixes within the stream by updating to newer upstream releases on a regular basis. For llvm-toolset and go-toolset, you can expect stream updates every six months, and for rust-toolset you can expect updates every three months.
Continue reading “Support lifecycle for Clang/LLVM, Go, and Rust in Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8”
In this article, we’ll look at .NET’s
Process class. We’ll go over the basics of how and when to use it, then cover differences in usage between Windows and Linux, and point out a few caveats. This article covers behavior in .NET Core 3.0.
Continue reading “The .NET Process class on Linux”
We are very excited to announce the general availability of .NET Core 3.0 for Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7! .NET Core is the open source, cross-platform .NET platform for building microservices. .NET Core is designed to provide the best performance at scale for applications that use microservices and containers.
.NET Core 3.0 is available today on Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 via “yum” in the /dotnet repo, and in container images from the Red Hat Container Catalog. Availability for Red Hat Enterprise Linux 8 will come with the release of RHEL 8.1 in Application Streams.
Continue reading “.NET Core 3.0 for Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 now available”
.NET Core 3.0 brings many exciting new features, including a new major release of C#, improved performance and support for building Windows desktop applications (on Windows). In this article, we’ll look at interesting new features for Linux and Linux container users.
Continue reading “New features in .NET Core 3.0 on Linux”
Many people have done continuous integration and continuous delivery (CI/CD) for .NET Core, but they still may wonder how to implement this process in Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform (OCP). The information is out there, but it has not been structurally documented. In this article, we’ll walk through the process.
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Eclipse Che 7, an open source in-the-browser development environment, allows you to define custom workspaces for your software development. Think of a workspace as you would think of a development PC: You have an operating system, programming language support, and all the tools necessary to write code. In this article, I’ll introduce the .NET developer to this new world and highlight ways you can use Eclipse Che to your advantage.
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Back in May, we launched the Red Hat Universal Base Image (UBI), targeted at developers building containerized applications for the cloud. Since then, we have published an extensive FAQ covering topics ranging from how often UBI is updated, to how the end user license agreement (EULA) allows you to redistribute applications built on it. These are all great fundamental topics to cover, but people still seem to have a lot of questions around what UBI is and what it isn’t.
Continue reading What is Red Hat Universal Base Image?