Building our c dotnet core application

Build Pipeline Build The Net Core Console App

To build a .NET Core console app we need to perform four basic build tasks in the Azure DevOps build pipeline. * `dotnet restore` * `dotnet build` * `dotnet publish` * Publish build artifacts to drop location Azure Web Job supports the following file types only: * .cmd, .bat, .exe Since we are in .NET core, we are expecting a .exe file as the output for our console app. If you build your .NET core app just by running `dotnet build` it will generate a .DLL filebut not a .EXE file. To generate a .EXE

file as build output use the following arguments in the `publish` step --configuration $(BuildConfiguration) --self-contained -r win10-x64 --output $(build.artifactstagingdirectory) The argument `--self-contained -r win10-x64` will make the difference here, as this will generate an .EXE file out of the build. Next, the `Enable Zip Published Projects` option. This will create a ZIP file out of your build output. Once it's been published to a ZIP folder is completed, we need to drop this ZIP file to a Drop Location. Use `$(Build.ArtifactStagingDirectory)` as path to publish. Use any artifact name of your choice. In this

example, the artifact name is `webjobs_drop`

Now move to your `dotnet` directory, and add the following code to your `Program.cs`: using System.Runtime.InteropServices;namespace CppBind class Program [DllImport(@"../cpp/libhello-cpp.so")] public static extern void PrintHelloWorld(); static void Main(string[] args) PrintHelloWorld(); What we do here, is that we use the `DllImport` attribute to include our `.so` library that was created earlier. By defining this method in the upper part of our class as an extern, we’re then able to call this in other functions as we did in our `Main` function here. Eventually running this with `dotnet run` will result in the following beautiful output: WordPress Dedicated Server

* 06/10/2020 By Steve Sanderson A Progressive Web Application (PWA) is usually a Single Page Application (SPA) that uses modern browser APIs and capabilities to behave like a desktop app. Blazor WebAssembly is a standards-based client-side web app platform, so it can use any browser API, including PWA APIs required for the following * Working offline and loading instantly, independent of network speed. * Running in its own app window, not just a browser window. * Being launched from the host's operating system start menu, dock, or home screen. * Receiving push notifications from a backend server, even while the user isn't using the app. * Automatically

updating in the background. The word progressive is used to describe such apps because: * A user might first discover and use the app within their web browser like any other SPA. * Later, the user progresses to installing it in their OS and enabling push notifications.

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