Julien Corioland, Azure Technical Evangelist, Microsoft France | @jcorioland
Docker Swarm est un outil qui permet d’orchestrer le déploiement de conteneurs Docker au sein d’un cluster. L’idée étant d’exécuter des commandes Docker comme vous le feriez sur un hôte Docker classique, mais de distribuer automatiquement ces commandes sur les différents nœuds du cluster.
La stratégie de Microsoft est claire depuis un petit moment : « mobile first, cloud first », c’est-à-dire un accès permanant à nos données, à demeure comme en mobilité, et sur n’importe quel périphérique (du Raspberry PI au Windows Phone, en passant par le PC, la XBOX), grâce à Windows 10 !
Evidemment, pour permettre cette mobilité, il faut un backend qui soit capable de stocker les données, mais aussi d’héberger des applications, des APIs, des services (…) afin de les rendre accessibles partout et tout le temps : c’est là qu’intervient Microsoft Azure !
As you maybe already know, Azure Media Services (AMS) has a feature called dynamic packaging that enables to stream a multi-bitrate asset as Smooth Streaming, HLS or MPEG-Dash dynamically, without storing an asset for each package format. Recently Microsoft added a new feature called dynamic content protection that allows to protect a content dynamically using AES or PlayReady DRM. In this post, I am going to explain how to enable PlayReady encryption, publish the asset and play it with the Silverlight player that has been updated by the AMS team to support PlayReady.
In the first article I explained what ASP.NET vNext is and how it is possible to create the Azure resources we’ll need via the preview portal. Today, I’m going to explain what Azure DocumentDB is and start the implementation of the data layer of the blog, using this service.
Few years ago I chose to develop my own blog instead of using a well-known blog engine like WordPress or DotNet Blog Engine, for example. Why? Because I use it as a sandbox project to test new Microsoft technologies.
Today this blog is running in a Microsoft Azure Website, using SQL Database and Azure storage and is developed with ASP.NET MVC 5. I’m currently rewriting it with ASP.NET vNext (MVC 6), Azure DocumentDB and Azure Search. In this blog post series I will describe how I use these technologies to put the new version of my blog online
Few days ago Microsoft has announced the availability of the .NET Framework 4.5.2. This new version brings some new features and improvements to ASP.NET. It is now very easy to run some background tasks from an ASP.NET Web app, using the new HostingEnvironment API. It allows to enqueue background tasks (as simple as working with the thread pool) and avoids IIS app pools shutdown until the tracked tasks are completed.
As you maybe heard this week at the day 1 keynote of the //Build 2014, Microsoft has announced that WinJS is now open source and available for web applications and not only Windows / Windows Phone apps !
Yesterday I have been renewed as Microsoft MVP ASP.NET / IIS for one more year !
During the Microsoft Techdays in Paris, I spoke with Simon Ferquel about the newest features that came with ASP.NET MVC 5 and Web API 2. A big part of our session was about OWIN that is (IMO) one of the most exciting feature that has been released.
Few months ago Microsoft announced the release of Visual Studio Online (VSO). One of the new feature that comes with VSO is Application Insights. It allows to monitor the performances of your applications and to find out what your users are doing the most or the less in your app. This kind of information may be very useful to optimize users’ experience in your app or propose new feature, based on behavior analysis.
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