Que pensez vous de la nouvelle version de Code-Source.NET ?
We are excited to announce ML.NET 1.2 and updates to Model Builder and the CLI. ML.NET is an open-source and cross-platform machine learning framework for .NET developers. ML.NET also includes Model Builder (a simple UI tool for Visual Studio) and the ML.NET CLI (Command-line interface) to make it super easy to build custom Machine Learning (ML) models using Automated Machine Learning (AutoML).
The post Announcing ML.NET 1.2 and Model Builder updates (Machine Learning for .NET) appeared first on .NET Blog.
Roslyn, the .NET compiler platform, helps you catch bugs even before you run your code. One example is Roslyn’s spellcheck analyzer that is built into Visual Studio. Let’s say you are creating a static method and misspelled the word static as statc.
The post Write Better Code Faster with Roslyn Analyzers appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the .NET Core July 2019 Update. These updates contain security and reliability 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 July 2019 Updates – 2.1.12 and 2.2.6 appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the July 2019 Cumulative Update, Security and Quality Rollup, and Security Only Update for .NET Framework.
CVE-2019-1006 – WCF/WIF SAML Token Authentication Bypass Vulnerability
An authentication bypass vulnerability exists in Windows Communication Foundation (WCF) and Windows Identity Foundation (WIF),
The post .NET Framework July 2019 Security and Quality Rollup appeared first on .NET Blog.
Apache Spark™ is a general-purpose distributed processing engine for analytics over large data set typically terabytes or petabytes of data. Apache Spark can be used for processing batches of data, real-time streams, machine learning, and ad-hoc query. So far Spark has been accessible through Scala,
The post Help us shape the future of .NET for Apache Spark appeared first on .NET Blog.
In our previous post, we announced dotnet try a global tool which allows developers to create interactive workshops and documentation. Tutorials created with dotnet try let users start learning without having to install an editor. Features like IntelliSense and live diagnostics give users a sophisticated learning and editing experience.
The post Create interactive documentation with the new Try .NET template appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the June 2019 Preview of Quality Rollup.
Quality and Reliability
This release contains the following quality and reliability improvements.
Addresses an issue in which applications that target .NET Framework 4.7 and later, or that set Switch.System.Windows.Controls.Grid.StarDefinitionsCanExceedAvailableSpace to “false,”
The post .NET Framework June 2019 Preview of Quality Rollup appeared first on .NET Blog.
With .NET Core 3.0 Preview 6 out the door, we thought it would be useful to take a brief look at the history of our infrastructure systems and the significant improvements that have been made in the last year or so.
The post The Evolving Infrastructure of .NET Core appeared first on .NET Blog.
For .NET Core 3.0, we’re shipping a brand new namespace called System.Text.Json with support for a reader/writer, a document object model (DOM), and a serializer. In this blog post, I’m telling you why we built it, how it works, and how you can try it.
The post Try the new System.Text.Json APIs appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are announcing .NET Core 3.0 Preview 6. It includes updates for compiling assemblies for improved startup, optimizing applications for size with linker and EventPipe improvements. We’ve also released new Docker images for Alpine on ARM64.
Download .NET Core 3.0 Preview 6 right now on Windows,
The post Announcing .NET Core 3.0 Preview 6 appeared first on .NET Blog.
In part 1 of this blog series, I began the process of porting a sample WPF app to .NET Core. In that post, I described the .NET Core migration process as having four steps:
We previously went through the first two steps –
The post Migrating a Sample WPF App to .NET Core 3 (Part 2) appeared first on .NET Blog.
Olia recently wrote a post about how to port a WinForms app from .NET Framework to .NET Core. Today, I’d like to follow that up by walking through the steps to migrate a sample WPF app to .NET Core 3. Many of these steps will be familiar from Olia’s post,
The post Migrating a Sample WPF App to .NET Core 3 (Part 1) appeared first on .NET Blog.
At the Build conference in May 2019, we mentioned that, after we add WinForms, WPF and Entity Framework 6 to .NET Core 3.0, we do not plan to add any more of the technologies from .NET Framework to .NET Core.
This means we will not be adding ASP.NET Web Forms,
The post Supporting the community with WF and WCF OSS projects appeared first on .NET Blog.
Since I’ve been working with the community on porting desktop applications from .NET Framework to .NET Core, I’ve noticed that there are two camps of folks: some want a very simple and short list of instructions to get their apps ported to .NET Core while others prefer a more principled approach with more background information.
The post Porting desktop apps to .NET Core appeared first on .NET Blog.
TL;DR We’ve moved the F# GitHub repository from microsoft/visualfsharp to dotnet/fsharp, as specified in the corresponding RFC.
F# has a somewhat strange history in its name and brand. If we roll back the clocks to the year 2015, F# sort of had two identities.
The post The F# development home on GitHub is now dotnet/fsharp appeared first on .NET Blog.
When it comes to developers’ documentation, it is essential that we capture their interest and lead them down the path of success as soon as possible. Across multiple languages, developer ecosystems have been providing their communities with interactive documentation where users can read the docs,
The post Create Interactive .NET Documentation with Try .NET appeared first on .NET Blog.
Back when we were getting ready to ship .NET Core 2.0, I wrote a blog post exploring some of the many performance improvements that had gone into it. I enjoyed putting it together so much and received such a positive response to the post that I did it again for .NET Core 2.1,
The post Performance Improvements in .NET Core 3.0 appeared first on .NET Blog.
Free. Cross-platform. Open source. A developer platform for building all your apps.
Subscribe to .NET Blog feed