The first version of ASP.NET MVC appeared back in 2009, and the platform (ASP.NET Core) was first relaunched last summer. During this time, the default project structure has remained almost unchanged: folders for controllers, views, and often for models (or perhaps ViewModels). This approach is called Tech folders. After creating a new ASP.NET Core MVC project, the organization structure of folders is the following:
I write this tutorial primarily to demonstrate how to quickly create a simple application with support for npm, Webpack, and TypeScript based on an initial ASP.NET Core application template (which will run debugging from Visual Studio).
This article describes patterns and methods available in ASP.NET Core MVC.
I would like to emphasize that we will explore only authorization (a process of verifying user’s rights), rather than authentication. Thus, we will not use ASP.NET Identity, authentication protocols, etc. In addition, we will have a look at some examples of using server code and Core MVC source code. At the end of the article, you will find a link to a test project.
This article helps to get started with ASP.NET Core MVC quickly. It describes how to get the latest ASP.NET MVC version and create a simple ASP.NET MVC project in Visual Studio 2015, and explains how a basic ASP.NET MVC application works.
Many of us (including myself) have been waiting for the final version of .NET Core and ASP.NET Core. Now the wait is over – a couple of months ago the RTM version of the web app development technology named ASP.NET Core 1.0, has been released. Just a reminder: in early 2016 it was branded as ASP.NET 5. All new features of the new version of the Microsoft.NET platform have been described in general terms. In this article and subsequent articles, you will learn what else can be done with the latest .Net platform. I will also provide a broad description of the web development technologies that Microsoft offers today. To see what is available at the moment, we can just open Visual Studio 2015 Update 3 with the latest version of ASP.NET and Web Tools (VS2015Tools.Preview2.0.1).
The question is: “Microsoft ASP.NET vNext: evolution or revolution?“, the absolute answer is revolution. In this series of articles, I will try to describe in detail the latest technology for creating web applications, namely – ASP.NET vNext, which initially had the official name ASP.NET 5 and later was renamed to ASP.NET Core 1.0. There will be another series devoted to the development of a real application with examples describing the practical use of this technology.