As one of the original patterns outlined in the book “Design Patterns: Elements of Reusable Object-Oriented Software” by the “Gang of Four”, the factory pattern is the… Read more “Injecting a Factory Service in ASP.NET Core”
Dying to get started with .NET Core but, have a couple lingering .NET framework libraries? Well there is hope. With .NET Standard 2.0, libraries that are compiled… Read more “Building a Compatibility Shim with .NET Standard 2.0”
Most people are familiar using an IOC container to facilitate dependency injection in their applications. But have you come across a situation where you wanted to inject… Read more “Inject Multiple Service Implementations in ASP.NET Core”
When registering types with an IOC container, configuration can get pretty unruly depending on the size of your project. One of the things I typically look for… Read more “Dependency Injection in ASP.NET Core with Scrutor”
There are many different ways to host your web applications in Azure. The two most popular are Azure App Services (PaaS) and Azure VMs (IaaS). Whenever hosting… Read more “3 Reasons to use Azure App Services”
This is the second post of a two part series on ASP.NET Core, Docker, and Docker Swarm. In our previous post, we created an ASP.NET Core Docker… Read more “.NET, Docker, and Swarm OH MY! – Pt 2”
One of my favorite aspects of .NET Core is its ability to run on multiple operating systems (Linux, Mac, Windows). I love being able to run applications on Linux in particular because it is cheaper 🙂 and it allows architectures to easily be containerized.
So far in this series, we have taken a look at the .NET Core Tools 1.0.0-preview2 (Visual Studio 2015) and the .NET Core Tools 1.0.0-preview4 (Visual Studio… Read more “.NET Core Project Overview – Pt 3”
In the previous post, we took a look at creating new .NET Core projects with the .NET Core Tools (1.0.0-preview2) in both Visual Studio 2015 and the… Read more “.NET Core Project Overview- Pt 2”
.NET Core is Microsoft’s latest development framework. It is open source, cross platform, and features many improvements from prior versions of the .NET Framework. I’ve been very excited about .NET Core since it was released in the summer of last year.
There are many new features and improvements but, in this series I want to focus on just one piece, _the project structure_. With Visual Studio 2015 (Core Tools 1.0.0-preview2), there were quite a few changes to the traditional Visual Studio project. Visual Studio 2017 RC 1 (Core Tools 1.0.0-preview4) introduces even more changes to this project structure.