Blogged: “Building a magic mirror“
Blogged: “ASP.NET Core Response Optimization“.
Blogged: “Overcoming Impostor Syndrome“.
Blogged: “Angular2 Http with RxJS Observables“.
Blogged, “The power of the
I have been a member of Stack Overflow for nearly three years at the time of writing. A few months ago I decided that I should start treating “Stack Overflow” with more respect. I set out on a goal to try to answer at least one question a day. I admit that there were times where I would abuse the site for its great user-provided content. The common scenario would be something similar to the following:
- I would be faced with a programming challenge or technical issue
- I would Google search the issue
- I’d end up on one of several possible solutions posted on Stack Overflow
- Finally, I would take the answer I needed and be on my way
Does this sound familiar? Continue reading “Stack Overflow – First Gold Badge”
Whenever you hear the word “foundation”, what usually comes to mind? I always immediately think that someone’s going to ask for donations – ironically enough Microsoft is, but in a good way! Continue reading “Microsoft’s “One standard library”, .NET Foundation”
By now I would hope that everyone is familiar with NuGet, but in case you’ve been living under a rock.
” NuGet is the package manager for the Microsoft development platform including .NET. The NuGet client tools provide the ability to produce and consume packages. The NuGet Gallery is the central package repository used by all package authors and consumers.
There are numerous reasons to utilize package managers for development, some of the most obvious reasons are as follows: Continue reading “ASP.NET Core 1.0 NuGet packaging”
If you’re not using
git as your source controller, you’re missing out.
” Git is a free and open source distributed version control system designed to handle everything from small to very large projects with speed and efficiency.
I have been using it for several years now and always seem to learn new things about it. I have been familiar with its concept of “aliases”, but I’ve never actually taken the time to use them. As part of the workflow for the project I’m on, I end-up with a lot of feature branches left to rot in my fork — they sit there after they have been pulled into
master via a
pull request and corresponding
merge. Continue reading “git alias”