This section discusses the new support model for .NET Core.
- [Instructor] With .NET Core, Microsoft has adopted the current and long-term support models for the software. So the current release is for the minor releases; those are the dot releases, so example 1.1., 1.2. They're upgraded more rapidly, and they're supported for three months after the next current release. Now this is where it gets a little bit confusing; but they're also supported for three years as long as your version, major and minor, is current.
The long-term support is for the major releases, and they're only upgraded with critical fixes and patches; and you'll see those as 1.0.1, for example. And they're supported for three years after general availability or at least one year after the next long-term support release. Now a change from this is that 1.1 was added to the long-term support release model with the release of 2.0.
My main point in bringing up this slide and covering this section is I want you to make sure that you send the appropriate people at your organization to Microsoft.com/net/core/support and fully look into the support life cycle so that you know what your support model will be when you deploy a .NET Core application.
- Running and debugging ASP.NET Core applications
- Pros and cons of migrating existing applications to ASP.NET Core.
- Built-in dependency injection
- Environment awareness and app configuration
- Web host configuration and SSL
- View components invoked as tag helpers
- Configuration and logging
- Using Razor Pages
Skill Level Intermediate
Set up the sample projects4m 48s
1. Get to Know .NET Core
2. ASP.NET Core 1.0
3. ASP.NET Core 1.1
4. ASP.NET Core 2.0
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