Today, we are releasing the .NET Core January 2020 Update. These updates also contain security and reliability fixes. See the individual release notes for details on updated packages.
NOTE: If you are a Visual Studio user, there are MSBuild version requirements so use only the .NET Core SDK supported for each Visual Studio version.
Today, we are releasing the January 2020 Security and Quality Rollup Updates for .NET Framework.
CVE-2020-0605, CVE-2020-0606, CVE-2020-0646 – .NET Framework Remote Code Execution
A remote code execution vulnerability exists when the Microsoft .NET Framework fails to validate input properly.
Building upon the diagnostics improvements introduced in .NET Core 3.1, we’ve introduced a new tool for collecting heap dumps from a running .NET Core process.
In a previous blog post we introduced, dotnet-dump, a tool to allow you to capture and analyze process dumps.
Last month, we announced .NET support for Jupyter notebooks, and showed how to use them to work with .NET for Apache Spark and ML.NET. Today, we’re announcing the preview of a DataFrame type for .NET to make data exploration easy. If you’ve used Python to manipulate data in notebooks,
.NET added async/await to the languages and libraries over seven years ago. In that time, it’s caught on like wildfire, not only across the .NET ecosystem, but also being replicated in a myriad of other languages and frameworks. It’s also seen a ton of improvements in .NET,
“Producer/consumer” problems are everywhere, in all facets of our lives. A line cook at a fast food restaurant, slicing tomatoes that are handed off to another cook to assemble a burger, which is handed off to a register worker to fulfill your order,
Today, we are releasing the December 2019 Security and Quality Rollup Updates for .NET Framework.
No new security fixes. See September 2019 Security and Quality Rollup for the latest security updates.
Quality and Reliability
This release contains the following quality and reliability improvements.
Over the past year, we’ve been working with the Windows Server team to make Windows Server Core container images a lot smaller. They are now 40% smaller! The Windows Server team has already published the new images in the Server Core Insider Docker repo,
We open sourced our new GC Perf Infrastructure! It’s now part of the dotnet performance repo. I’ve been meaning to write about it ‘cause some curious minds had been asking when they could use it after I blogged about it last time but didn’t get around to it till now.
.NET Core 2.2 was released on December 4, 2018. As a non-LTS (“Current”) release, it is supported for three months after the next release. .NET Core 3.0 was released on September 23, 2019. As a result, .NET Core 2.2 is supported until December 23,