Join Reynald Adolphe for an in-depth discussion in this video Using the exercise files, part of ASP.NET Core: Converting Synchronous Calls to Asynchronous.
- [Instructor] If you have access to the exercise files, you can follow along with me during my demonstrations. Now the exercise files folder, if you open it up, you'll notice that there's a solution that you can launch. But one thing I'd like you to pay attention to is that chapter folders and within them there's a folder for begin and an end. And those are the different states of the project. So if we launch Visual Studio, the end folder is where you'll see the completed code that I've created.
And when you create your projects, you'll do that within the begin folder. Just by doing add, new project, and follow the steps that I tell you in the course. And the last thing to point out is that some projects such as a web application that I might have, if you try to run it, it will not run because it assumes that there's a database that exists. What you have are the exercise files not the local database that I used on my machine. However, when you create your own database, you can reference it.
But for the most part, you can use these as a reference to compare your code against mine. And that's it.
- Converting a desktop app to be asynchronous
- Creating an ASP.Net Core project and model
- Creating a controller
- Converting synchronous code to asynchronous code
- Updating views