Build and host Enterprise Web Applications on .NET Core.
.NET Core is out and it’s the most powerful and flexible version ever! Much of the day-to-day code you write will be the same – but the architecture and how your project fits together has changed.
We will provide you with:
- A solid foundation in .NET Core
- An understanding of why you should be using .NET Core
- The capability to build an enterprise application using the new stack
Getting Started – Learn all about .NET Core, .NET Standard, supported scenarios, and more.
Part 2: Automated Testing – An overview of automated testing and relevant tools.
Part 3: Open API – Getting started with OpenAPI. We’ll show you how generate server-side and client-side code by implementing OpenAPI.
Part 4: Entity Framework Core – Enterprise data access with Entity Framework Core.
Part 5: Validation – Improving validation using appropriate tools and practices.
Part 6: Security Testing – An introduction to managing security with .NET Core and ASP.NET Core.
Part 7: Blazor – Building interactive Web UIs with Blazor.
Part 8: SignalR & gRPC – Building services with SignalR and gRPC.
Part 9: Deployment – Building and deploying docker containers.
Part 10: Clean Architecture – The simplest approach to building enterprise applications.
About the speakers
Brendan and Jason
Over the last 17 years, Brendan has worked with an eclectic mix of languages, platforms and technologies including .Net, Angular, Typescript, Java, PHP, Ruby and Perl across both Unix/Linux and Microsoft Windows platforms. This gives Brendan some unique perspectives on how different teams & platforms have tackled similar problems.
Jason is a passionate solution architect with over 16 years professional experience. He has worked with .NET since 2001, and currently specialises in teaching and developing enterprise applications utilising .NET Core, ASP.NET Core, EF Core, and Angular. He achieved a Master of Information Technology (Software Architecture) in 2011 and Microsoft Certified Solutions Developer (Web Applications) in 2016. Jason loves a challenge and is skilled at progressing from a simple proposal into a well-defined, coded, and tested solution.
Welcome to SSW Hangzhou! Our SSW China Marketing Manager Yang Shen gives us a walk-through showcasing the latest features and renovations made to our China office.
“When you have a hammer, everything looks like a nail.”
This saying is often used for developers who want to use their favourite technology to solve every coding issue, even when it’s not the best fit. But this saying is actually relevant to us all.
No matter how hard we try, Azure Resource Manager (ARM) JSON templates aren’t easy or fun to maintain for enterprise platforms and applications.
Now we can flex our Infrastructure as Code (IaC) muscles using a new tool called Azure Bicep.
Visual Studio releases a new tool to migrate from ASP.NET to ASP.NET Core, GitHub Pages made easier with new deeply with GitHub actions and you too can win big with this year’s MAUI Beautiful UI Challenge.
A product backlog is a great way to see the fairly small broken up PBIs (Product Backlog Items) that make up your team’s “to do” list, but it can be a bit too zoomed in and makes it easy to stray from the product goals.
If you’re building installable binary apps (as opposed to web apps), it makes sense to use a cross-platform framework so that you don’t need to maintain multiple code bases.
Build Multi-Platform Applications for Mobile, Desktop and Web in .NET with the Uno Platform with Nick Randolph
The ability to deploy the same UI codebase across all platforms is a great productivity booster. But the application lifecycle starts much earlier – at design time. Uno Platform provides a Figma plugin, which eliminates the timely designer-developer handoff. In addition, the platform now provides a set of non-UI extensions to help jump-start your apps. Lastly, the VS Code extensions allows C# and XAML to use VS Code with IntelliSense-like experience, C# and XAML Hot Reload, and more.
When you’re working, you will encounter issues that block you from progressing, and force you to do some googling, and investigation on how to move forward. These moments can be stressful, especially for junior developers and the question arises, “When should I ask for help?”
Explaining problems can be really hard. Often, when you are trying to talk with someone about it, they get lost and frustrated because they don’t fully understand the context.
The new and improved SSW Rewards App has launched, Team Live Share is a new upcoming feature, Microsoft Power Pages has shipped, and plenty more!