This week we talk about code analysis in .NET, cron expressions with crontab guru, diagrams in Azure DevOps wikis, and sending HTTP requests in VS Code.
.NET 6 introduced a new way to build a .NET application using the new
WebApplicationBuilder classes. One thing I like about it is how configuration is handled. Instead of using the
ConfigureAppConfiguration method to add a new configuration source, you can directly use the
Configuration property on the
WebApplicationBuilder instance. You can see an example of this change on this screenshot of the ASP.NET Core documentation:
This is my first article of the series Tips I learned this week for 2022 🚀! And today we are going to see some tips about .NET, Azure, GitHub, and VS Code.
Do you often star a GitHub repository and later when you want to get back to it struggle to find it on your stars page? I do! Well, I did... until I discovered Astral, the web application that allows you to
Organize Your GitHub Stars With Ease. That is what we are going to talk about in this article.
In my previous articles about winget I talked about installing packages but I did not talk about producing packages for Windows Package Manager. So let's set things right.
In my last article about Windows Package Manager, I said that with winget I was missing "being able to specify some parameters for a package installation (like the workload and components to install for Visual Studio 2019)". Well, that was before I went through a few GitHub issues of the winget-cli repository that mentioned the
You probably have already heard of the new Windows Package Manager and its command-line tool
winget that allows you to automate installing and upgrading software on your Windows 10 computer.
I often see developers talking on Twitter or Dev.to about things they have learned during the previous day or the previous week. I like the idea so I decided to write my first article about tips I learned during this past week. I am not intending to write an article like this every week but from time to time when I feel I have something interesting to share or that I want to keep track of for myself.
When working on a git repository, I often have to manually delete old local branches that I don't use anymore. That's not a huge waste of time but still, that's something I have to do quite often so I decided to automate that.
The other day when I was looking for a way to automate my development environment setup, I came across Gitpod. Not really what I was looking for but I discovered an awesome tool for working on open source projects.