ML.NET is an open-source, cross-platform machine learning framework for .NET developers. It enables integrating machine learning into your .NET apps without requiring you to leave the .NET ecosystem or even have a background in ML or data science. ML.NET provides tooling (Model Builder UI in Visual Studio and the cross platform ML.NET CLI) that automatically trains custom machine learning models for you based on your scenario and data.
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While we’ve covered .NET Core releases, cadence and support policies in previous blog posts, the information has been distributed across a couple of individual posts. With the .NET 5 release just around the corner, we thought this is a good time to bring all the information together into a single post as a refresher on these topics.
In May of this year we announced Visual Studio Codespaces and early support for .NET Core developers. Since then we’ve had some early adopters try it out and they gave us great feedback. We’ve made a bunch of progress on enabling more in the Codespaces capabilities as well.
Are you a .NET Core developer who loves working in Windows and Visual Studio, but needs to test your app in Linux? Are you a cross-platform developer that needs an easy way to test more of your target environments? Have you already discovered the benefits of WSL 2,
The post Debug Your .NET Core Apps in WSL 2 with Visual Studio appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the September 2020 Cumulative Update Preview Updates for .NET Framework.
Quality and Reliability
This release contains the following quality and reliability improvements.
Disabled resuse of AppPathModifier in ASP.Net control output.
HttpCookie objects in the ASP.Net request context will be created with configured defaults for cookie flags instead instead of .Net.NET-style primitive defaults to match the behavior of `new HttpCookie(name)`.
The post .NET Framework September 2020 Cumulative Update Preview Update appeared first on .NET Blog.
Since .NET 5 was announced, many of you have asked what this means
for .NET Standard and whether it will still be relevant. In this post, I’m going
to explain how .NET 5 improves code sharing and replaces .NET Standard. I’ll
also cover the cases where you still need .NET Standard.
Today, the Entity Framework Core team announces the first release candidate (RC1) of EF Core 5.0. This is a feature complete release candidate of EF Core 5.0 and ships with a "go live" license. You are supported using it in production.
Today, we are shipping .NET 5.0 Release Candidate 1 (RC1). It is a near-final release of .NET 5.0, and the first of two RCs before the official release in November. RC1 is a “go live” release; you are supported using it in production.
Today, we are releasing the .NET Core September 2020 Update. These updates contain security and reliability fixes. See the individual release notes for details on updated packages.
CVE-2020-1045: ASP.NET Core Security Feature Bypass Vulnerability
Microsoft is releasing this security advisory to provide information about a vulnerability in ASP.NET Core.
The post .NET Core September 2020 Updates – 2.1.22 and 3.1.8 appeared first on .NET Blog.
Today, we are releasing the September 2020 Security and Quality Rollup Updates for .NET Framework.
ClickOnce will no longer download applications from untrusted servers which use NTLM authentication, but, instead, will fail with “Authentication failed”. Sites in the Local Intranet and Trusted sites zones will continue to authenticate as before.
The post .NET Framework September 2020 Security and Quality Rollup Updates appeared first on .NET Blog.