Learn how clients and servers negotiate HTTP compression, and how response compression works in the ASP.NET Core ecosystem.
- [Instructor] The HTTP spec allows the server…to compress responses if the client supports compression.…For applications that send large HTML or JSON payloads…back to the client, this can reduce network traffic…and increase response speed.…If a client supports compression,…it will send along the Accept-Encoding header…on an outgoing request to let the server know…what types of compression it can accept.…If the server supports one of the encodings…the client can accept,…it will return the compressed response…and the Content-Encoding header.…
Since network bandwidth is a limited resource,…compression can be a great way to limit the size…of the resources your application returns.…There are two ways to add response compression…to ASP.NET Core projects.…If you're using a server like IIS or NGINX…as a reverse proxy in front of Kestrel,…you should configure compression at the reverse proxy layer.…The proxy web server will take care…of negotiating compression with the client,…and compressing that outgoing response when applicable.…
- What is RESTful design?
- Building a new API with ASP.NET Core
- Using HTTP methods
- Returning JSON
- Creating RESTful routing with templates
- Securing RESTful APIs with HTTPS
- Representing resources
- Representing links
- Representing collections
- Sorting and searching collections
- Building forms
- Adding caching to an ASP.NET Core API
- Configuring user authentication and authorization
Skill Level Advanced
1. REST API Concepts
2. Build a Basic API
3. Versioning and Errors
4. Secure the API
5. Represent Resources
6. Represent Links
7. Represent Collections
Add pagination7m 37s
8. Sorting Collections
9. Searching Collections
10. Forms and Modifying Data
11. Caching and Compression
12. Authentication and Authorization
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