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.NET for Apache Spark is aimed at making Apache® Spark™, and thus the exciting world of big data analytics, accessible to .NET developers. .NET for Spark can be used for processing batches of data, real-time streams, machine learning, and ad-hoc query.
The post .NET for Apache® Spark™ In-Memory DataFrame Support appeared first on .NET Blog.
I have to put a disclaimer here since this is not the usual type of blog posts I write. I’m by no means a master at communication. This is just what I thought that seemed to work well. YMMV of course.
The post Helping Customers Effectively appeared first on .NET Blog.
In Server GC, each GC thread will work on its heap in parallel (that’s a simplistic view and is not necessarily true for all phases but on the high level it’s exact the idea of a parallel GC). So that alone means work is already split between GC threads.
The post Balancing work on GC threads appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the .NET Core March 2020 Update. These updates only contain non-security fixes. See the individual release notes for details on updated packages.
NOTE: If you are a Visual Studio user, there are MSBuild version requirements so use only the .NET Core SDK supported for each Visual Studio version.
The post .NET Core March 2020 Updates – 2.1.17 and 3.1.3 appeared first on .NET Blog.
The Roslyn team continuously works to provide tooling that deeply understands the code you are writing in-order to help you be more productive. In this post, I’ll cover some of the latest .NET Productivity features available in Visual Studio 2019.
The feature that I’m most excited about is the new Go To Base command.
The post Catch up on the latest .NET Productivity features appeared first on .NET Blog.
We’re excited to announce that F# 5 preview 1 is now available! Here’s how to get it:
Install .NET 5 preview SDK
Install Jupyter Notebooks for .NET
If you’re using Visual Studio on Windows, you’ll need both the .NET 5 preview SDK and Visual Studio Preview installed.
The post Announcing F# 5 preview 1 appeared first on .NET Blog.
We released a preview version of Visual Studio 16.6 – Visual Studio 2019 version 16.6 Preview 1 and with it a new version of .NET Core Windows Forms designer.
This release contains
Support for the following controls:
MenuStrip (via the PropertyBrowser and context menu),
The post Updates on .NET Core Windows Forms designer appeared first on .NET Blog.
The async/await feature in C# has revolutionized how developers targeting .NET write asynchronous code. Sprinkle some async and await around, change some return types to be tasks, and badda bing badda boom, you’ve got an asynchronous implementation. In theory.
The post Async ValueTask Pooling in .NET 5 appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today we are excited to announce the first preview release of EF Core 5.0.
The previews of EF Core 5.0 require .NET Standard 2.1. This means:
EF Core 5.0 runs on .NET Core 3.1; it does not require .NET 5.
The post Announcing Entity Framework Core 5.0 Preview 1 appeared first on .NET Blog.
At the end of last year, we shipped .NET Core 3.0 and 3.1. These versions added the desktop app models Windows Forms (WinForms) and WPF, ASP.NET Blazor for building single page applications and gRPC for cross-platform, contract-based messaging. We also added templates for building services,
The post Announcing .NET 5 Preview 1 appeared first on .NET Blog.
ML.NET is an open source and cross-platform machine learning framework made for .NET developers.
Using ML.NET, you can stay in .NET to easily build and consume custom machine learning models for scenarios like sentiment analysis, price prediction, sales forecasting, recommendation, image classification,
The post What do you want to see next in ML.NET? appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today we are releasing the .NET Core Uninstall Tool for Windows and Mac!
Starting in Visual Studio 2019 version 16.3, Visual Studio manages the versions of the SDK and runtime it installs. In previous versions, SDKs and runtimes were left on upgrade in case those versions were targeted or pinned with global.json.
The post Announcing the .NET Core Uninstall Tool 1.0! appeared first on .NET Blog.
Roslyn analyzers inspect your code for style, quality, maintainability, design and other issues. Because they are powered by the .NET Compiler Platform, they can produce warnings in your code as you type even before you’ve finished the line. In other words,
The post How to write a Roslyn Analyzer appeared first on .NET Blog.
ML.NET is a cross-platform, machine learning framework for .NET developers. Model Builder is the UI tooling in Visual Studio that uses Automated Machine Learning (AutoML) to train and consume custom ML.NET models in your .NET apps. Together, you can now create custom machine learning models for scenarios like sentiment analysis,
The post February ML.NET Model Builder Updates appeared first on .NET Blog.
.NET Core 3.0 will reach end of life on March 3, 2020. It is a “Current” release and is superseded by .NET Core 3.1, which was released on December 3, 2019. After that time, .NET Core patch updates will no longer include updated packages .NET Core 3.0.
The post .NET Core 3.0 will reach End of Life on March 3, 2020 appeared first on .NET Blog.
A coworker asked me what this “PMFullGC” trigger reason he’s seeing in GCStats means. I thought it’d be useful to share the info here.
PM stands for Provisional Mode which means after a GC starts, it can change its mind about the kind of GC it’s doing.
The post Provisional Mode appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the February 2020 Preview of Quality Rollup Updates for .NET Framework.
Quality and Reliability
This release contains the following quality and reliability improvements.
Addresses an issue with rare crashes or deadlocks that could occur if a GC occurs while another thread is running NGen’ed code which makes the initial call into a static method within the same module where one or more parameter types involve type-forwarded value types.
The post .NET Framework February 2020 Preview of Quality Rollup appeared first on .NET Blog.
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