Microsoft ships .NET 5.0 Release Candidate 1 (RC1). It is a near-final release of .NET 5.0, and the first of two RCs before the official release in November. RC1 is a “go live” release; you are supported using it in production.
Interesting look at the differences between React and Vue.
As unusual programming languages go, this one actually is pretty amazing.
It adds units of measure to the number.
“One day Alan Eliasen read a fart joke and got so mad he invented a programming language. 20 years later Frink is one of the best special purpose languages for dealing with units.“But why do we need a language just for dealing with units?” Glad you asked! Intro to Units A unit is the physical property a number represents, like distance or time. We almost always are talking about SI units, or Système international.”
by Hillel Wayne
When storing data in Azure blob storage, the process of upload a blob is fairly straight forward, and all it takes is setting the access tier to “Archive” to move data to blob storage.
By Kevin Mack
“Microsoft Message Queuing (MSMQ) is currently not available for .NET Core. While other message queuing systems are generally preferred, many enterprise applications were based on MSMQ and this creates a problem for teams looking to migrate from .NET Framework to .NET Core or the upcoming .NET 5. But a recent pull request for Reference Source may change the situation.”
By Jonathan Allen
Source: MSMQ and .NET Core
Diogo Souza explains how to use OAuth2 to authenticate users for GitHub in an ASP.NET Core application.
“.NET 5 has seen a wealth of performance improvements, and even though it’s not scheduled for final release until this fall and there’s very likely to be a lot more improvements that find their way in by then, I wanted to highlight a bunch of the improvements that are already available now.”
by Stephen Toub
In the previous post of this series, Dave Brock discussed the init-only features of C# 9, which allowed us to make individual properties immutable. That works great on a case-by-case basis, but the real power in leveraging C# immutability is when we can do this for custom types. This is where records shine.
This is the second post in a five-post series on C# 9 features in-depth.