Learn how to create an ASP.NET application on Azure using the tools supplied by Azure.
- [Instructor] Once Azure is done completing your service, you'll see a pop-up notification. You can always find those notifications here under the notification icon, and you can see deployment succeeded. Let's close that. And the portal now shows all of the information about our new app service. It tells us the resource group that we placed this in. And you'll remember resource groups are a way to aggregate various services in one place. It tells us that our app service is running, where the location is, and that helps us understand what kind of latency we're going to see, which subscription we used, and notice the URL.
The URL is the name of the app followed by azurewebsites followed by .net, and then underneath that is the service plan pricing, and below we see some graphs that are going to tell us about the usage of this service once we start putting it to use. Let's click on the URL for our first app service, which you remember was an ASP.NET starter service, and that opens us up at the URL that we selected, and here we can see an ASP.NET page, and so we know that our ASP.NET starter application is in fact working.
To review very quickly what we have done is under app services, we've said that we want an ASP.NET starter app, and it was created for us and is running on Azure, and we can edit it on Azure. We can also download these files locally and edit them locally. The more common way to do this is to create your application in Visual Studio and publish it from there. Let's look at that next.
- Examining and personalizing the Azure portal
- Creating an app service
- Creating an ASP.NET application with Visual Studio
- Viewing your published app
- Creating a virtual machine
- Triggering Azure functions