If you’ve been in IT for more than just a few years, you’ve probably heard the phrase “Wait until the third release” before jumping into a new technology or product. Well, .NET Core had version 1.0 and version 1.1. So here it is, the third release: Introducing .NET Core 2.0. And believe me, now is the time to jump on this bandwagon.
Continue reading “Quick Introduction of .NET Core 2.0”
As a follow-up to yesterday’s press release, I am pleased to announce the immediate availability of and support for .NET Core 2.0, the latest version of the open source .NET Core project, on Red Hat’s portfolio of open technologies. A lightweight and modular platform for creating web applications and microservices, .NET Core 2.0 provides significant new developer capabilities while enabling developers to create .NET applications across platforms, and deploy on Red Hat Enterprise Linux, Red Hat OpenShift Container Platform, and more.
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Introduction to NuGet with .NET Core
NuGet is an open source package manager for the .NET Core ecosystem. For those familiar with Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL), you can think of it as the “yum” for pulling libraries into your .NET Core project. Working with NuGet packages in .NET Core applications is accomplished primarily through your project’s
.csproj file and the dotnet command-line interface.
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JBoss Tools 4.5 and Red Hat JBoss Developer Studio 11.0 for Eclipse Oxygen are here waiting for you. Check it out!
Continue reading “Announcing Red Hat Developer Studio 11.0.0.GA and JBoss Tools 4.5.0.Final for Eclipse Oxygen”
During Red Hat Summit, this past May I along with Scott Hunter from Microsoft took part in a session titled Microservices and OpenShift with .NET Core and .NET Standard 2.0. I went first and talked about building microservices.
This was an overview demonstrating the evolution through running a program at a command line, a .NET Core program in RHEL. Once completed I then showed just how easy it was to take the image and put into OpenShift and scale it up and down by running it through Docker.
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Following the blog post series, today, finally we have Part 2, this chapter tries to explain in an easy way how to debug your hybrid app using the Safari web inspector.
As you know sometimes debugging a mobile app on a mobile device can be hard work, for Android and Web pages we have the Chrome Developer tools, this has been an extended way to do it, Part 3 of the blog post series will cover this method, for iOS we have something similar, called the Safari web inspector.
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Surely, you too have been frustrated, while single-stepping optimized programs in symbolic debuggers, by the Brownian motion in the source code, and by never being sure, when you reach a certain source line (if you can reach it at all), whether or not earlier lines have taken effect. Our frustration is about to be significantly alleviated, thanks to two new pieces of technology about to be contributed to the GNU toolchain.
Continue reading “Statement Frontier Notes and Location Views”