Creating a "freemium" or paid access website is easier than ever with Stripe and Stormpath to manage the workflow of your paid membership content. As the owner of a subscription site, you need to concentrate creating content rather than all the plumbing that goes along with getting paid for that content.
If you intend to use the WindowsAzure.Storage library with .Net Core you'll hit a "compatibility wall" trying to make it work. So how can we use .Net Core to Create Azure Blob Storage SAS Keys? 3. Create the following methods Find a full working sample here: https://github.com/cmendible/dotnetcore.samples/tree/master/cloud.design.patterns/ValetKey/ValetKey.Server Hope it helps!!!
Las week we discovered that some of our test would "randomly" fail depending of the time of the day. After investigating the issue we found that the culprit was that the service being tested was taking decisions based on the current system time (DateTime.Now) leading to different outcomes through the day.
We are happy to announce that Azure recently obtained the CSA STAR Certification. This is very exciting for us since Microsoft Azure is the only major public cloud service provider to earn this certification with the highest possible Gold Award for the maturity capability assessment.
Every week we're pleased to bring you MVP-focused news from around the world, to help you stay up to date on what's happening in the community, near and far. This week we head to Istanbul, Turkey. The MVP community there hosted an event with the local DX team earlier this month.
This is the fourth and possibly final post on my interception in .NET series. See the last one here. This time, I'm going to present a framework for doing dynamic interception. Mind you, this is proof of concept code, it is not ready for production usage, although it can do some interesting things!
I've been doing .NET Open Source since the beginning. Trying to get patches into log4net was hard without things like GitHub and Twitter. We emailed .patch files around and hoped for the best. It was a good time. There's been a lot of feelings around .NET Open Source over the last decade or so - some positive, some negative.
The default package manager for node is called npm. Apparently it doesn't stand for Node Package Manager but it sure seems like it should. Npm brags that they have have hundreds of millions of downloads per month.
This is post 13 of 13 in the series "IoT with the ESP8266" Exploring IoT development from the Hobbyist's point of view using the ESP8266 platform The Windows 10 Anniversary Update includes the Windows Subsystem for Linux, as I had mentioned in a previous post.
The next observation I had was that Transaction is actually used for both read and write operations. And that there is quite a bit of state in the Transaction that is only used for writes. However, this is actually a benchmark measuring pure read speed, so why should we be paying all of those costs needlessly?
Even a database development framework like Sql Server Data Tools (SSDT) doesn't get it right all the time, and there are ten deployment 'gotchas' in particular that can cause some head-scratching amongst developers to get right.
I've been meaning to create a sample application that uses the MediatR library to dispatch command and queries. All of this organizing and writing your code in vertical slices rather than layers. Why? I can only speak from my experiences and how I came to applying CQRS with mediator pattern.
Docker provides network integration between containers and the host, so when the host receives network requests, they can be routed to a container. On the Docker side, the process is the same on Linux and Windows.
Windows hasn't had a package manager in the style of the Advanced Packaging Tool (APT) of Linux distributions. Apt-get is a great way of installing packages and other software. We have Chocolatey, of course which has a growing library of software and even allows you to automatically update software.
As in the last post, I'm focusing on reducing the startup time for transactions. In the last post, we focused on structural changes (removing Linq usage, avoiding O(N^2) operations) and we were able to reduce our cost by close to 50%.