Steve Bohlen introduces DDD principles and concepts, and explores various patterns -Repositories, Specifications, Entities, Value Objects, Services, etc. - useful for implementing DDD in .NET code.
Paulmichael Blasucci takes a look at FsCheck, a powerful library for doing property-based testing and sophisticated data generation in the CLR ecosystem.
Craig Berntson shows code samples for real world uses of SignalR: thermometers, alerts, non-web applications and others.
Bob Familiar introduces microservices, discussing their architecture and outlining cloud deployment scenarios, exemplified by a live demo on Microsoft Azure.
Keith Dahlby overviews OWIN, discussing its implications for .NET web application design and reviewing a real-world example of OWIN in action.
Project Roslyn is Microsoft's next generation .Net compiler. Its API allows you to dig into the details of any C# or VB Code.
Jim Wooley outlines the synergies between SignalR and Reactive Extensions enabling asynchronous LINQ over HTTP push notifications sent to a variety of clients.
Felienne Hermans presents various algorithms that outlining the power of Excel, showing that spreadsheets are fit for TDD and rapid prototyping.
Guy Davidson, Tom Miles discuss 64-bit programming pitfalls, Unity builds, writing portable code, and persuading a large development team of varying levels of skill to write portable code as well.
Daniel Egloff overviews Alea, an F# alternatives to CUDA C/C++ and OpenCL C++, showing how to write GPU scripts and perform dynamic compilation in F#.
Evelina Gabasova explains how to run a social network analysis on Twitter and how to use data science tools to find out more about followers.
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If you don’t have access to a development machine running RHEL, you can get a no-cost Developer’s Edition. Decide which development environment you wish to use. This blog post may help. Here’s the list of instructions to install .NET Core on Red Hat Enterprise Linux. You’re only three steps away from creating and running your first app, the “Hello world” app.
If you don’t have access to a development machine running RHEL, you can get a no-cost Developer’s Edition.
Decide which development environment you wish to use. This blog post may help.
Here’s the list of instructions to install .NET Core on Red Hat Enterprise Linux.
You’re only three steps away from creating and running your first app, the “Hello world” app.