Welcome to the first edition of the newsletter for March - there will be another sent out on March 19th, so look out for that.
Support for The .NET Core Podcast is provided, in part, by our Patreon supporters. To find out more about them, or to become a supporter of the show head over to our Supporters. Did you know that Patreon supporters get early access to full versions of each episode?
We also have a ko-fi page. This is for listeners who may not want to support us on a monthly basis, but more of an ad-hoc one.
This edition of the mailing list is sponsored by RJJ Software.
RJJ Software helps you to realise your company's digital potential through innovative solutions using the latest technologies.
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This episode was released on February 15th, 2019 and was a conversation with Jim Bennett about what Xamarin is, how you can use it to build mobile apps using your favourite .NET Standard packages, and how it all works.
Check out the show notes at: Episode 20 - Xamarin with Jim Bennett.
This episode will be published to Patreon supporters a few days ahead of the "regular" RSS feed - the patreon release date will be March 6th, whereas the release date for everyone else will be March 8th). So if you'd like to hear future episodes early, you can become a Patreon supporter.
In this episode of The .NET Core podcast we talk to Russell Hammett about what Orleans is and how you can use it to build high-scale apps, without the need to learn and apply complex concurrency or other scaling patterns.
As of sending this email out, the interview with Russell hasn't been released yet, but will be available on March 8th, 2019 at 12:30 GMT.
Once it has been released, you'll be able to check out the show notes at: Episode 21 - Orleans with Russell Hammett.
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Quite often, when pushing to live, we have a whole stack of database migrations which need to be applied before the application can start up correctly. In this article Akash Karva talks you through one way of applying database migrations on application boot, with the option of rolling back if something goes wrong.
We're all looking for ways to improve out development chops
otherwise, you wouldn't be subscribed to this newsletter
and this article is a fantastic place to start when looking for some advice backed up with empirical data.
Here are some awesome communities where you can find me: