In this episode, Iris Classon returned to talk with us about her new book The Unlikely Success of a Copy-Paste Developer, some of the lessons that all developers must learn throughout their careers, and that it’s OK to get things wrong.
In this episode we talked with Josh Hurley and Norm Johanson about how far .NET has come since the .NET Framework 1.0 days, about the support that Amazon’s AWS has for .NET, and Amazon’s new AWS Microservice Extractor for .NET tool.
In this episode we talked with Dr. Felienne Hermans about her book The Programmer’s Brain. We also discussed things like code reading clubs, and strategies for learning a new code base on a deeper level.
In this episode we talked with Dan Walmsley about Avalonia UI, a cross-platform desktop UI framework for all the .NETs (Framework, Core, and Modern .NET), why you might choose it, and some of the pitfalls that the other desktop UI frameworks may not have come across yet.
In this episode we talked with Geoffrey Huntley about community ownership, and some of the reasons why an open .NET code base with reproducible builds could lead to innovation without having to rely on Microsoft engineers to provide them for us .NET developers.
In this episode we talked with Poornima Nayar about Umbraco Heartcore and where you might use it, Blazor, a little on GraphQL and how it fits very well with mobile apps which communicate with remote APIs.
In this episode of The .NET Core Podcast Mark J Price returned to the show to talk how C# 10 and .NET 6 have lowered the barrier to entry for developers, and has made educating new developers with the technology a lot easier.