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InfoQ Homepage Articles Article Series - .NET Core 3

Article Series - .NET Core 3

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With the release of .NET Core 3.0, Microsoft has the next major version of the general purpose, modular, cross-platform and open source platform that was initially released in 2016. 

.NET Core was initially created to allow for the next generation of ASP.NET solutions but now drives and is the basis for many other scenarios including IoT, cloud and next generation mobile solutions. Version 3 adds a number of oft-requested features such as support for WinForms, WPF and Entity Framework 6.

In this series we will explore some more of the benefits of .NET Core and how it can benefit not only traditional .NET developers but all technologists that need to bring robust, performant and economical solutions to market.

Series Contents

1

Navigating the .NET Ecosystem

In 2002, .NET was released. Over the next 12+ years, the .NET developer community patiently grew at a seemingly steady pace. Then, things started evolving rapidly. Microsoft anticipated the changing ecosystem and embraced the open-source development mindset, even acquiring GitHub.

Article by: David Pine

2

Interview with Scott Hunter on .NET Core 3.0

Chris Woodruff talks to Director of Program Management for the .NET platform Scott Hunter about what developers can expect from .NET Core 3.

Article by: Chris Woodruff & Scott Hunter

3

Single Page Applications and ASP.NET Core 3.0

Web development has changed in the past few years, with the maturity of Angular, React, Vue, and others. We’ve moved from building web pages to building apps. We’ve also been shifting from rendering markup on the server, to more commonly rendering it directly in the browser. But as developers continue to transition to client-side development, many are asking if they should still be using ASP.NET.

Article by: Shawn Wildermuth

4

Using the .Net Core Template Engine to Create Custom Templates and Projects

The tooling story changed dramatically with .NET Core, because of its serious emphasis on the command line. This is a great fit for .NET Core's cross-platform, tooling-agnostic image.

Article by: Matt Ellis

Series Manager

Chris Woodruff (or Woody as he is commonly known as) has a degree in Computer Science from Michigan State University’s College of Engineering. Woody has been developing and architecting software solutions for over 20 years and has worked in many different platforms and tools. He is a community leader, helping such events as GRDevNight, GRDevDay, West Michigan Day of .NET and Beer City Code. He was also instrumental in bringing the popular Give Camp event to Western Michigan where technology professionals lend their time and development expertise to assist local non-profits. As a speaker and podcaster, Woody has spoken and discussed a variety of topics, including database design and open source. He has been a Microsoft MVP in Visual C#, Data Platform, and SQL and was recognized in 2010 as one of the top 20 MVPs world-wide. Woody is an independent consultant specializing in .NET Core, REST APIs, and Software Architecture.

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