In the last post I wrote about one of the .Net Core 2.0 features – Razor Pages. Today, we will crawl a little bit in this mud… I mean, we will write some code.
I chose a simple BMI calculator as a demo project (you can download the code from github). You know, 2 inputs and the code-behind that will tell us if we are very fat or just slightly fat or we are OK and it’s time for another cookie. Because, there is always a time for a cookie, no matter what! Continue Reading
Last week I mentioned that with .Net Core 2.0 we got something that makes my jaw drop. This “little” feature that made me feel slightly uncomfortable is Razor Pages. In this post, I will show you what it really is or, in fact, what it is not 😊 and if we should be afraid of it. Continue Reading
This is the third article in the series of the last Microsoft releases and this time I will focus on Visual Studio update – labeled ‘15.3’. I am usually easily pleased with most of the Microsoft IDE features so forgive me all of my ‘ohhh’ but I really love all this changes 😉.
At Monday, we had a highly anticipated release – .Net Core 2.0 ! If it is not enough, we also got a new version of Visual Studio 2017 – update 15.3 (and I will write about it in the nearest feature). So now, I will try to show you the most interesting features of the youngest .Net kid. Continue Reading
When I started learning .Net Core some time ago I was constantly encountering a ‘.Net Standard’. I knew what it means and that it is (somehow 😉 ) important for me but didn’t really care about it. It’s just the standard, right? Who would care about it, when there is so many new things to discover (yep, I was an ignorant!). I changed my mind the last week – when the .Net Standard 2.0 was finally released.
So, what the .Net Standard is?
It is the standard common for every .Net technology. It ensures that your app/library is compatible with all the .Net technologies (ex. asp.net core, asp.net, xamarin) so you can reuse the same piece of code in more than one product without a need of recompiling it. Continue Reading
Yes, ElasticSearch can be now installed and used much easier (that’s probably not a breaking news because I’m writing about it after one month since I have got a confirmed info) but summer is not the best time for writing a blog’s post 😉.)!
In this post I will focus on the dilemma – when exactly a .msi file can be useful and when it is better to stick to the old fashioned command line. At the end of the post I also added some personal experiences with ElasticSearch logs when working with ES as a service and when running it from a command line. Continue Reading
Two weeks ago I had an occasion to talk to a very inspiring person – Karolina from Girls Gone Tech. If you haven’t heard about this blog or want to learn about girls in masculine areas of life just have a look at our interview! Continue Reading
I can’t be the only person who hates waiting for the code to compile and run… Especially when I want to test only a small part of it! That’s a total waste of time! But good news everyone, I found a way to run a part of my C# code without building the whole project!
Ctrl + E, E – the magical shortcut!
Ok, so if we want to run just the fragment of our code – this is what we do:
1. Select the fragment of code we want to run. Continue Reading
Last time we talked about creating indexes. We also searched our index in some easy manner. Today I would like to focus on other search-alike operations – bool queries.
BTW If you can’t wait to write some “real” code in C#, stay tuned, we will do it in the near future.
Recently I wanted to run ElasticSearch (here I wrote how to do it) on the fresh copy of Windows. So, I downloaded the package, typed
in CMD and I got this error:
The syntax of the command is incorrect.
If you also get this ‘meaningful’ message someday, check if you Continue Reading