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Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. Hello everyone and welcome to The .NET Core Podcast is a podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Drake Williams about some of his open source projects, including Praxis Mapper, ROM Sorter, and his contributions towards Pixel Vision 8. Along the way we talked about how to best set expectations for friends who are new to development, and Drake shares his tips for staving off the dreaded Feature Creep in your own projects. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-101-open-source-net-for-fun-with-drake-williams/   Useful Links from the episode: Praxis Mapper on Twitter Drake's projects on GitHub: Praxis Mapper ROM Sorter Pixel Vision 8 Hypothesis Solar2D Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. Hello everyone and welcome to The .NET Core Podcast is a podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor and this episode is a slight departure from the norm. As this is episode 100, I thought it would be fun to have an ama (or Ask Me Anything). Listeners on Patreon, Twitter, and LinkedIn were asked to submit their questions for this episode, and you're about to listen to my answers to those questions. There are around 50 links in this episode, so do make sure to navigate through to the full show notes via the link in your podcatcher. Once there, you'll find a full transcription, an embedded player, and all of the links mentioned in this episode. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-100-celebratory-ask-me-anything/   Useful Links from the episode: My Patreon post asking for ideas The 2022 AMA submission page On Language Likes and Dislikes Kotlin) Android app development with Kotlin NodaTime Implicit Usings File Scoped Namespaces Minimal APIs On Where The Industry Might Be Heading Low code/No code Source code generation On How The Show Started My .NET Core Blog Mono, Xamarin and GTK# This was a way to build forms based applications with .NET on MacOS, before .NET Core was first released First Steps This was the first blog post I ever wrote on .NET Core Coding Blocks Monologue episodes of the podcast Episode 1 one of the podcasts On Music For Concentration episode 97 - Developer Productivity with Dan Clarke flow state) Chillhop on BandCamp Stream Chillhop for free Classic conditioning On Getting Better At Writing Code The Pragmatic Programmer The Phoenix Project The Mythical Man-Month The Imposter’s Handbook Code Complete Software Craftsmanship The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up by Mari Kondo Essentialism by Greg McKeown The Five Dysfunctions of a Team by Patrick Lencioni The Goal - Eliyahu M. Goldratt Kaizen: The Key to Japan’s Competitive Success by Masaaki Imai Who Moved My Cheese by Dr Spencer Johnson Agile Manifesto Game Engine Black Book DOOM - Fabien Sanglard DOOM source code Masters of Doom by David Kushner List of C-based languages This Programmer Figured Out How To Play DOOM On a Pregnancy Test The Story Graph The Programmer's Brain Episode 96 - The Programmer's Brain with Felienne Hermans   Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. Hello everyone and welcome to The .NET Core Podcast is a podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode I talked with Iris Classon about her book "The Unlikely Success of a Copy-Paste Developer", and what she has been up to since she was last on the show - back on episode 24. As well as discussing Iris' new book, we talked about some of the lessons that we've had to learn during our careers - including "pulling a GitLab" and deleting all the data from a server. I really think that you'll enjoy this episode, as we approached these scary subjects with humour and goodwill. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-99-catching-up-with-iris-classon/   Useful Links from the episode: Iris' new book: The Unlikely Success of a Copy-Paste Developer GoodReads Amazon US Amazon UK Iris's book on her blog Iris on the web Iris on Twitter Iris' website No Stupid Questions GitLab recovery stream Docs Authoring Pack for Visual Studio Code GitHub searches for: "removing API key" "removing secret" "removing password" this happens to everyone Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. Hello everyone and welcome to The .NET Core Podcast is a podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Josh Hurley and Norm Johanson about the AWS Microservice Extractor for .NET, and a whole heap of .NET things that AWS are doing with .NET. - things like the .NET deployment tool, which allow you to deploy a .NET application to AWS in as few as two mouse clicks, even if you don't know the names of AWS services yet. We also talked about the fact that AWS was the first cloud services provider to offer .NET hosting, and the fact that the AWS SDK for .NET was one of the first public NuGet packages.   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-98-aws-microservices-extractor-for-dotnet-with-josh-hurley-and-norm-johanson/   Useful Links from the episode: .NET on AWS Twitter Josh on Twitter Norm on Twitter Microservice Extractor for .NET Service home page User Guide Blogs Workshop Feedback and to report issues .NET deployment tool (in preview) AWS SDK for .NET .NET on AWS High level libraries on GitHub AWS Toolkit for Visual Studio Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast
This episode is sponsored in part by by Matiltrap.io Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Dan Clarke about developer productivity. As with the previous episode of the show - episode 96 with Felienne Hermans - this episode is a slight departure from the usual subject.   Productivity, knowledge sharing, and learning are just some of the topics that Dan is very passionate about, and he wanted to share some of his knowledge and experience with us all.   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-97-developer-productivity-with-dan-clarke/   Useful Links from the episode: Dan on Twitter Dan's Blog Unhandled Exception Podcast DevOps Deep Dive - Donovan Brown Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode I talked with Felienne Hermans about her book The Programmer's Brain. This was a slight departure from the normal content of the show, as I feel that the knowledge found in Felienne's book is rather important to all developers who want to learn new things - which, let's face it, is what we do on a daily basis. Along the way, we talked about how learning works, how our brains work with prior knowledge and context to solve new problems, and how IDEs should really allow us developers to make annotations without affecting the code base itself. We also discussed both Heady (a programming language for students in the 11-16 year old range), and Felienne's Code Reading Club.   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-96-the-programmers-brain-with-felienne-hermans/   Useful Links from the episode: Felienne on Twitter Felienne's website The Programmer’s Brain https://hedycode.com/ Code Reading Club Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode I talked with Dan Walmsley about Avalonia UI, a cross-platform desktop UI framework for all the .NETs which has been in development since 2014 and has the largest support for operating system and desktop environments of all the UI frameworks. We talked about why you might choose to use it over .NET Maui, and what potential roadblocks it has faced that the other cross-platform desktop UI frameworks are yet to face.   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-95-avalonia-ui-with-dan-walmsley/   Useful Links from the episode: Avalonia UI Avalonia UI documentation Avalonia UI source code Avalonia UI on Twitter Avalonia UI on Telegram Avalonia.FuncUI Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Support for this episode also comes from $2 Creature Feature Podcast. Head over to https://bit.ly/CreatureCast to find out about this actual play podcast. Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Geoffrey Huntley about how the Open .NET project could help lead to greater, and faster innovation within the .NET community via community ownership - something other languages and frameworks have adopted. Along the way we discuss some of the controversy surrounding some of the key decisions in the .NET space from 2021. We chose to discuss these topics in a positive manner, attempting to bring them to light and allowing for a constructive discourse on how any future issues could be avoided. I ask that you take our discussion in the spirit in which it is intended: one of support and constructive feedback. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-94-open-dotnet-with-geoffrey-huntley/   Useful Links from the episode: Geoffrey's website Geoffrey on Twitter The NFT Bay, a project of Geoffrey's that we didn't have time to discuss https://open-dot.net Is there an echo? Face-to-Face: A conversation about the .NET Foundation .NET Foundation admits it 'violated the trust of project maintainers' Microsoft reverses controversial .NET change after open source community outcry Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode I talked with Poornima Nayar about Umbraco Heartcore and Blazor. We've discussed Umbraco and Blazor on the podcast before, but always as separate topics. Poornima is an expert in both Blazor and Umbraco Heartcore - Umbraco's headless CMS. We discussed both the headless version of Umbraco, why you might consider using it, and we also touched on GraphQL - which is one of the things that Umbraco Heartcore supports thanks to it using modern .NET (.NET 5 and beyond).   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-93-umbraco-heartcore-and-blazor-with-poornima-nayar/   Useful Links from the episode: Poornima on Twitter An omnichannel Experience with Umbraco Heartcore Umbraco Heartcore meets Harry Potter Umbraco Heartcore as a Microservice Building a Static Website with Umbraco Heartcore Heartcore Christmas Bingo Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I wanted to share with you all an edited version of a talk that I gave at the Orlando .NET User Group back in January. The talk is about some of the things that I wish I knew about before I started wrtiing .NET on Linux. I've used Linux-based operating systems on my computers for around 10 years, and using Windows only when I need to. This is a personal choice, but with the prevalence of "Linux on the desktop", I thought that I would share some advice and experience for those who are looking to use a Linux desktop as a development environment. As I said earlier, this is recording is taken from a talk that I gave at the Orlando .NET User Group. I would recommend joining this group, as they are wonderfully approachable and have lots of very interesting talks. As with a lot of meetup groups, they are currently hosting their events online, so you don't necessarily have to be in Orlando to attend. I'll leave a link to the meetup group, the video version of my talk, and the slide deck in the show notes. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-92-a-few-things-i-wish-i-knew-before-writing-net-on-linux/   Useful Links from the episode: The Orlando .NET User Group The slide deck for this talk Installing WSL List of Linux Distros Run Linux in your browser Download Ubuntu Desktop Ventoy - run many different Linuxes on your USB memory stick Install .NET on Linux EndeavourOS - similar in style to MacOS Linux Mint - similar in style to Windows 98 through XP WINE - for running Windows applications on Linux Debugging & Tracing SOS dotnet-dump dotnet-gcdump dotnet-trace Support Digital Ocean Tutorials Arch Linux Wiki Linux4Noobs subreddit Extra Information DistroWatch Linux Unplugged Jamie's Podcasts The .NET Core Podcast The Waffling Taylors Tabs & Spaces Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
This episode is sponsored by elmah.io - Error logging and uptime monitoring for ASP.NET Core Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Mark J Price about how C# 10 and .NET 6 have both made it a lot easier for beginner developers to get started in development - whether that's in a classroom or a self-guided learning setting. This is Mark's second appearance on the show, with his previous appearance being on two years ago, on episode 44 - Learning .NET Core with Mark J Price. Along the way we talk about some of the simplifications which both C# 10 and .NET 6 have brought about for teachers, learners, and authors. Mark also discusses his new book C# 10 and .NET 6 - Modern Cross-Platform Development. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-91-c-sharp-10-and-dotnet-6-with-mark-j-price/   Useful Links from the episode: Mark Price on LinkedIn C# 10 and .NET 6 - Modern Cross-Platform Development The GitHub repo for the book Mark's Amazon Author page Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this shorter episode, I wanted to fix the ending for episode 90 (Clean Architecture and Subcutaneous Testing with Matthew Jeorrett). I had messed up the timing of everything in ending for episode 90, and wanted to supply you with a fixed version of the ending. I've already fixed the full version of the episode, and that should have updated in your podcatchers. But I wanted to give you a fixed version of the final few minutes as a separate file, that way you don't have to re-download the entire episode to here the knowledge that Matthew had to share with us. So we're going to pick up where Matthew tells us that having zero dependencies in the My Booking Hub domain code made it trivial to add unit tests to. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-90-fixed-ending-clean-architecture-and-subcutaneous-testing-with-matthew-jeorrett/   Useful Links from the episode: CodeClan Clear Sky Logic My Booking Hub Jason Taylor Jason Taylor's GitHub Clean Architecture repo Matthew on LinkedIn The Morning Brew Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Support for this episode also comes from The Shrimp and Crits Podcast. Head over to linktr.we/ShrimpandCrits to find out about this actual play podcast. Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Matthew Jeorrett about the Clean Architecture, Subcutaneous Testing, and how he utilitsed both to build the My Booking Hub web application in a clean, vertical, extensible manner. Along the way we discuss the many positives of mentoring and sharing your experience with other developers; regardless of where they are on their journey. We also talk about how it is not possible to know it all, and by listening to those who are sharing their experiences, you can adapt and learn. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-90-clean-architecture-and-subcutaneous-testing-with-matthew-jeorrett/   Useful Links from the episode: CodeClan Clear Sky Logic My Booking Hub Jason Taylor Jason Taylor's GitHub Clean Architecture repo Matthew on LinkedIn The Morning Brew Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Sebastiaan Janssen about Umbraco 9, which is the first release of the CMS known as the "friendly CMS" built entirely in .NET Five and ASP .NET Core. If you have ever submitted a PR to the Umbraco project on GitHub, or have attended one of their official hackathons, then you've likely met Sebastiaan, as he manages all community PRs. Along the way, we talked a little about some of the unique challenges involved in managing a completely open source project; especially one with mutliple active branches, each targetting different .NET versions. We also discussed Sebastiaan's blog post about installing and running Umbraco 9 on a Raspberry Pi. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-89-umbraco-9-and-net-5-with-sebastiaan-janssen/   Useful Links from the episode: Sebastiaan on Twitter Umbraco Umbraco on GitHub Migrating Umbraco to .NET Core with Bjarke Berg Running Umbraco 9 on your Raspberry Pi Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Evan Wolbach about his experience with building cross-platform video games with Unity and .NET, including his Outbreak series of video games. We also discuss the extremely low barrier to entry for both .NET Six and Unity, and how it's entirely possible to use Unity to build many different types of applications - all with almost no .NET knowledge required. Along the way, we discussed the fact that you can use Unity to create more than video games; from VR and AR applications to in-game cut-scenes, but also including art pieces - an example of this is when a member of Corridor Crew used it to recreate a Bob Ross painting during one of their Bob Ross challenges. Check your podcatcher for a link to that. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-88-making-cross-platform-games-in-net-with-evan-wolbach/   Useful Links from the episode: Evan on Twitter Evan's Game Publishing Service Can VFX Artists Follow BoB Ross in REAL TIME? #1 This is the Bob Ross challenge that I referred to Other episodes of the show which are related to Unity: Episode 73 with Vijesh Salian Episode 74 with Martin Finkle Episode 80 with Justin Barnett Outbreak Collection on Limited Run Outbreak: Endless Nightmares with Evan Wolbach This is an interview with Evan on another show that I produce: Waffling Taylors Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode I talked with Harrison Ferrone about the extremely low barrier to entry that Unity and other modern video games engines have, how you don't need to have any programming experience in order to get started, and his book Learning C# by Developing Games with Unity 2021. Along the way, we discussed how programming classes should really have a reading list which contains both theory books and fictional novels - one of Harrison's suggestions is to have William Gibson's Neuromancer as required reading for programming classes. We also discuss the idea that almost anyone can be a programmer, as we're already doing in on a daily basis; as Harrison says: Take in input; make a decision; perform an action - Harrison The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-87-learning-csharp-by-developing-games-with-unity-with-harrison-ferrone/   Useful Links from the episode: Harrison on Twitter Harrison on LinkedIn Harrison on Instagram Harrison on GitHub Learning C# by Developing Games with Unity 2021 Harrison on Packt Harrison on LinkedIn Learning Harrison on Pluralsight Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Steve Peirce about Blazor, how he has used it to build real world application, and what he's excited about in the .NET 6 release time for Blazor. Steve is one of the two developers behind Powered 4 TV, which is a streaming service for pro-wrestling content, and an app which uses Blazor and a large number of functions and Azure services in a rather innovative way. Along the way, Steve gives us a quick catch-up of what Blazor is, the different ways to host and run Blazor apps, and a little on what WebAssembly is - pro tip: it's not a Silverlight replacement. The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-86-real-world-blazor-with-steve-peirce   Useful Links from the episode: Powered 4 TV Steve on Twitter Steve on LinkedIn Why We Chose Blazor WASM for our SPA | by Steve Peirce | Powered4.TV | Jun, 2021 | Medium The ASP .NET Core Community Standup where Steve discussed Powered4.TV Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Jason Alls about clean code, what clean code is, how to keep your .NET code bases clean, and his recent book Clean Code in C# - so you could say that he is a bit of an expert. Along the way Jason helped describe what clean code actually looks like, and shared some of his top-tips for keeping you code clean, and why that's important in long-lived code bases. The audio for this interview ended up a little rough in places, but our Editor (Mark) has done the very best that he could. So I ask that you stick with it, because Jason has some really good points to make.   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-85-clean-code-in-c-sharp-with-jason-alls   Useful Links from the episode: Jason on Twitter Jason on LinkedIn Jason's blog Jason on Bandcamp Clean Code in C# Packt - Interview with Jason Alls Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie “GaProgMan” Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Carl-Hugo about design patterns, some of the interesting changes which are coming in .NET 6 (especially those which are designed to take some of the ceremony away from developing with .NET), and his book An Atypical ASP .NET Core 5 Design Patterns Guide.   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-84-asp-net-core-5-design-patterns-with-carl-hugo-marcotte/   Useful Links from the episode: An Atypical ASP.NET Core 5 Design Patterns Guide Mediatr Gang of Four Vertical Slice Architecture Carl-Hugo on Twitter Carl-hugo’s blog Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Remember: you can also always follow the show on Twitter @dotnetcoreshow, and the shows host on Twitter @podcasterJay or visit our Contact page. Welcome to season 4 of the award-winning .NET Core Podcast! Check that link for proof. The .NET Core Podcast is podcast where we reach into the core of the .NET technology stack and, with the help of the .NET community, present you with the information that you need in order to grok the many moving parts of one of the biggest cross-platform, multi-application frameworks on the planet. I am your host, Jamie "GaProgMan" Taylor. In this episode, I talked with Davide Bedin about Dapr, the Distributed Application Runtime, how you can leverage it to manage your microservice based application stacks (regardless of technology used), and his most recent book Practical Microservices with Dapr and .NET. I'll let Davide explain it in a moment, but Dapr (D A P R) is different to the ORM called Dapper (D A P P E R).   The full show notes, including links to some of the things we discussed and a full transcription of this episode, can be found at https://dotnetcore.show/episode-83-dapr-and-dotnet-with-davide-bedin/   Useful Links from the episode: Practical Microservices with Dapr and .NET Davide on Twitter Davide on LinkedIn Episode 22 - Orleans with Russell Hammett https://dapr.io/ Dapr on GitHub   Remember to rate and review the show on Apple Podcasts, Podchaser, or wherever you find your podcasts, this will help the show's audience grow. Or you can just share the show with a friend. And don't forget to reach out via our Contact page. We're very interested in your opinions of the show, so please do get in touch. You can support the show by making a monthly donation one the show's Patreon page at: https://www.patreon.com/TheDotNetCorePodcast The .NET Core Podcast is a proud member of Jay and Jay Media. If you like this episode, please consider supporting our Podcasting Network. One $3 donation provides a week of hosting for all of our shows. You can support this show, and the others like it, at https://ko-fi.com/jayandjaymedia
Comments (5)

James Yoo

enjoying the content but yikes the audio in this is unbearable

Dec 17th
Reply (1)

Max Almonte

I really love this podcast 😍

Apr 11th
Reply

Pedro Machado

The audio from Ed is awful... It's a shame because the subject is pretty awesome

Mar 25th
Reply

Javier Pazos

it's a great podcast focused on .net core. Thanks Jamie for sharing your knowledge

Sep 13th
Reply
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