In one of my older posts I showed you how to easy it is to create a carousel in Angular with Bootstrap.
In this post I want to show you how to create a simple contact form using Angular which can be used with any modern API.
These days everything needs to be secure. Because, let’s face it, you don’t want a hacker to crawl around in your data.
One way to be secure is to encrypt your data so only you, or whoever you want, can decrypt and read it. In this post I want to show you how this can be done by using a certificate.
So you’ve got this great web application. It’s being used by thousands of users. The code is written perfectly (or so you think). It’s just pure magic.
Then there’s this one page in your application. You know, that one you’ve written on a Sunday morning, hungover from last night’s party. That page is working at the same speed you were probably coding that morning and throws up more errors than… well you get the picture. How’re you going to monitor this in production and catch those exception?
Here comes Azure Application Insights! In this post I will tell you about some of my favorite Application Insights features and by doing so I’ll try to convince you to start using it too.
I’ve already seen a lot of different ways people develop an Angular app with .NET Core.
Most of the time it does not involve using the .NET Core .cshtml views, but only the use of .html files located in the App-folder.
With this template I’ll show you a way of using Angular together with the .NET Core .cshtml.
Together with Angular, Typescript is fast gaining popularity although it already exists since 2012.
In this post, I’ll show you how to use it with jQuery.