Scott Hanselman

The Future of .NET on the Server: ASP.NET vNext content and videos from TechEd 2014

May 18, '14 Comments [13] Posted in ASP.NET
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David Fowler and Scott Hanselman on ASP.NET vNext

Hi everyone, last week we announced ASP.NET vNext to the world at TechEd North America. All the sessions videos are up and available for downloading on Channel 9! There are still many MANY months between this early alpha that we've shared and release, so I'd encourage you all to subscribe to the .NET Web Development blog. This is a group blog, from and by the ASP.NET and Azure Web Tools team. It's an excellent and unfiltered group blog that everyone contributes to. Also follow the team on Twitter @aspnet and Facebook as we post there regularly.

We also released Visual Studio 2013.2 so be sure to go get that free update.

While everyone's jazzed about ASP.NET vNext, there's a lot of cool new stuff you can do TODAY with ASP.NET, like:

OK, here's the videos from TechEd.

ASP.NET vNext Videos at TechEd

Other ASP.NET videos from TechEd

http://www.asp.net/vnext

We've also updated the ASP.NET site with all new vNext content and walkthroughs.

Thanks for reading! I hope you enjoy piling through these posts and watching these videos. We sure have had fun (and continue to!) building all this. Remember, all the code is at http://github.com/aspnet.


Sponsor: Many thanks to Izenda for sponsoring the blog feed this week! Intuitive Ad Hoc Reporting with Stunning Visualizations - Embed real time dashboards into your ASP.NET applications for easy, custom reports across all devices.Download a FREE TRIAL of Izenda Today!

About Scott

Scott Hanselman is a former professor, former Chief Architect in finance, now speaker, consultant, father, diabetic, and Microsoft employee. He is a failed stand-up comic, a cornrower, and a book author.

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Sunday, May 18, 2014 7:45:12 AM UTC
Hello!
Do you know when wil be published .Net vNext source repository?
Alexey
Sunday, May 18, 2014 3:03:04 PM UTC
"There are still many MANY months" so... couple=2, many>couple, so many=3. However, MANY>many, therefore "many MANY"~=3+4. So we're looking at 7 months, or around Xmas for release? Am I close? ;-)
Peter
Sunday, May 18, 2014 3:49:12 PM UTC
I'm expecting the .net native is available for web application :)
Sunday, May 18, 2014 5:13:47 PM UTC
you look beat hanselman hope you are fine.
haskdlas
Sunday, May 18, 2014 9:57:10 PM UTC
Alexey - Source is on github. See the end of this post.

Haskdlas - Really? I'm fabulous. Fit and fine.
Scott Hanselman
Monday, May 19, 2014 12:11:01 AM UTC
Hi Scott,

You're an amazing presenter! Just watched both videos, and your sense of humor combined with an ability to steer presentations around the questions (and fears!) that developers have about new technologies is really fantastic to watch. Thank you!
Nicholas Piasecki
Tuesday, May 20, 2014 4:59:44 PM UTC
Why would an enterprise choose to self-host as opposed to continue hosting in IIS? The ability to self-host is made clear but the use-case is not.
Inquirer
Tuesday, May 20, 2014 6:24:13 PM UTC
Thank you for your answer, but I told about CoreClr.
As I understood CoreClr part of .Net vNext also will be open source.
Alexey
Wednesday, May 21, 2014 10:26:12 AM UTC
What I Like:
- ASP.NET (all the newest Versions)
-- MVC
-- Web API
-- SignalR
-- EF
-- Identity
-- VS
-- most samples
What I MISS and this is a suggestion only:
Is a generic CMS build with the components above. Everyone will need a CMS when using the new ASP.NET components. A sample that builds a common usable CMS would show how to use the components listed above efficiently, because it could be the foundation for anyones further work. So learning becomes more fun, because the everyone could use the sample generic CMS in practice.
Well I know there are lots of good CMS available. But none uses the Current Versions of the above components. They cannot. These CMS has all build prior the New ASP.NET environment. And they are all to big. They connot change so much fast.
So - PLEASE make a basic, generic CMS as Sample and Foundation for everyones further work available. (The Music Store sample could be a PlugIns for it)
Wednesday, May 21, 2014 2:01:21 PM UTC
You should really get those Visual Studio guys to add an "Open command prompt here"-thing in the Solution Explorer or somewhere. Would make our lives easier and make for less copying and pasting of directory paths in your talks :)

Already have it in Explorer by default (shift+right-click on a folder). Super handy!
Thursday, May 22, 2014 2:25:44 AM UTC
@Inquirer The main use case I've seen is to embed an HTTP endpoint in a console application, so you can interact with say a long-running windows service via HTTP instead of having to call the standard Start(), Stop(), Pause(), etc methods on the service. It is possible in this way to remotely administer/configure without munging config files and all that jazz.
Chet Husk
Thursday, May 22, 2014 6:42:11 PM UTC
Hi Scott

I downloaded VS Update 2 (RTM) this week. I noticed that the "template" for creating the proxy stub for interaction between side-loaded Windows RT app and desktop/legacy/native .net component is not available in VS Update 2 as a template. It needs to be downloaded as "VS Extensions > Templates > Brokered WinRT Component Project Templates" from MSDN. Any reason why it is not part of VS...Will it be part VS vNext for any reason.

http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/527286e4-b06a-4234-adde-d313c9c3c23e

BTW great teched 2014.

-- @PacificMa
Prashant Mahajan
Wednesday, July 02, 2014 1:26:51 PM UTC
At this moment I am ready to do my breakfast, afterward having my breakfast
coming over again to read other news.

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Disclaimer: The opinions expressed herein are my own personal opinions and do not represent my employer's view in any way.