Blogposts on software development in general with a focus on .NET. All posts are listed here.
Feel free to share, copy and distribute this content. But I always appreciate credits, shout outs and links to the original source 😊
September 2020 marked the release of .NET 5 RC1, with a release for first stable version in November 2020. But what is .NET 5 and why should you care?
When scaffolding new files (e.g. controllers or views) in .NET Core projects, you sometimes get a ‘The specified deps.json [path] does not exist’ error.
I was trying to start a new React Native project the other day, when I got this error message:
The other day I was trying to add a new column to an existing table using Entity Framework Core. The column was supposed to hold a unique GUID for each row. Easier said than done.
This is a review of NDepend, an extension tool for Visual Studio. It was created to give developers and architects insight into their systems and applications, but also to help in further decisions regarding architecture and development.
I use Jekyll for handling the content of this blog. Jekyll is a simple static site generator based on Ruby. Normally it’s a dream working with Jekyll. You just install a gem bundle via command line and it just works. Simple as that.
The 2nd of April 2019 marked the release of the IDE Visual Studio 2019. A preview version was released earlier in 2019, but now the stable version is available to the general public. After watching the live streamed release event I thought I’d write a few lines about some of the IMHO more interesting new features and changes to Visual Studio.
I’ve been doing a series of tweets with the somewhat misleading name “Things I did not know about C#” for a while, where I’ve written shortly about features and behaviours in C#. Either ones that
Tag helpers are not by any means a new feature to ASP.NET. Like HTML Helpers tag helpers enable server-side code to help in rendering HTML elements in Razor views. But they are doing this is in a more elegant, HTML-like syntax.
If you’re receiving the follow error messages while setting up xUnit or NUnit for a project:
I thought I’d take a minute to reflect on and go through some highlights from Leetspeak 2018.
'SQLiteConnection' does not contain a constructor that takes 1 arguments (CS1729) and the importance of installing the correct nuget
While setting up a SQLite DB in a Xamarin.Forms app for the first time in a while, I stumbled upon an error that made me pull my hair.
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