David Staheli discusses approaches Microsoft is taking to plugin development, sharing experiences in reusing code across plugins for different IDEs, with demos of plugins in Eclipse, IntelliJ, and VS.
Andrea Magnorsky discusses active patterns, computation expressions, parsers, using type providers and more. These language features help make code simpler and easier to maintain.
Felienne Hermans explains how she used F# to determine if the game Quarto can end up in a tie or if there is always a winner. The technique used can be applied to scheduling and register allocation.
Phillip Trelford shows through live demos data structures that are orders of magnitude more performant than lists.
Alena Hall presents various machine learning algorithms available in Accord.NET - a framework for machine learning and scientific computing in .NET.
Ben Watson provides a deep-dive introduction to what you need to know to squeeze out the ultimate performance from your .NET code, along with war stories from building the Bing platform query engine.
D'Arcy Lussier discuses cloud computing, what has happened lately in this field, where it is going, with details on Azure, AWS, GCP, and others.
Ian Cooper looks at Service Discovery and Clustering approaches and tools, and shows .NET developers how to work with tools such as Serf, Consul, and Zookeeper.
Jordan Day introduces the Elixir language, its syntax and the semantics of an Elixir application, highlighting differences that make Elixir apps more reliable than those written in other languages.
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.
CONTENT IN THIS BOX PROVIDED BY OUR SPONSOR:
.NET Core Now Available and Supported on Red Hat Enterprise Linux and Red Hat OpenShift
Those looking to ascertain the ubiquitous nature of open source need look no further than the trajectory of .NET, Microsoft’s widely-adopted general development...Continue reading
Converting a .NET application to .NET Core (formerly DNX)
In my first .NET core post, I set out on a journey to conquer the new world of .NET Core (formerly DNX) on Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL). In my ignorance I believed I ...Continue reading
.NET on Linux: Which Environment?
If you are a Windows developer and you want to start writing .NET code in Linux, and you’re not sure where to start, this article should help you understand some of the ...Continue reading
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.