Saturday September 24th
Friday September 23rd
project.json files allow you to use a * for the “pre-release” part of your version (e.g. 1.0.0-*) but not for the major/minor/patch parts. To make this easier, we created a bump-version.ps1 powershell script that automatically updates these parts in all libraries (and libraries that depend on them) of a solution.
During an appearance on the .NET Rocks podcast last week, a question was raised about securely sending information through ASP.NET ViewState. I responded to the question by indicating that the typical security concern for web content is not to trust any content submitted from the web, including ViewState.
Working with Temporal Tables in SQL Server, Part 2: Data Platform MVP Leonard Lobel @lennilobel When's the Best Time to Post on Yammer: Office Servers and Services MVP Becky Benishek @bbenishek CPS Standard on Nutanix Released: Cloud and Data Management MVP Robert Corradini @netwatch How to Refresh Your Windows 10 PC with a Clean Installation:...
Editorial Note: I originally wrote this post for the NDepend blog. Check out the original here, at their site. If you like posts on the topics of static analysis and software architecture, check out the rest of the posts while you're over there. The software development world is filled with what I think of as ...
Thursday September 22nd
In this quick post I'll show how to easily setup machine-specific configuration in your ASP.NET Core applications. This allows you to use different settings depending on the name of the machine you are using. The tl;dr; version is to add a json file to your project containing your computer's name, e.g.
A while back, I attended a presentation about a suite of software that allowed IT managers to track in some detail the progress of a development project, via static code analysis, a range of source control metrics and other magic. Bathed in these insights, management could instantly track the detail of what was going on ...
As the 2016 election continues to heat up, we're putting a spotlight on where it all began: the Iowa Caucuses. The February 1, 2016 Iowa Caucus kicked off the US Presidential nominations, and early poll results traditionally play a huge role in the Republican and Democratic Parties' candidate selection.