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Response Caching in ASP.Net Core 1.1

With the ASP.NET Core 1.1 release, many new features were introduced. One of them was enabling gZip compression and today we will take a look at another new feature which is Response Caching Middleware. This middleware allows to implement response caching. Response caching adds cache-related headers to responses. These headers specify how you want client, proxy and middleware to cache responses. It can drastically improve performance of your web application. In this post, let’s see how to implement response caching in ASP.Net Core application. (more…)

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How to enable gzip compression in ASP.NET Core

ASP.NET Core 1.1 has an inbuilt middleware for Response compression, which by default uses gzip compression. All modern browsers support response compression, and you should take advantage of it. Instead of sending response from the server as it is, it’s better to compress it and then send it, as this will reduce the response size and provides better speed. So in this post, let’s see how to enable gzip compression in ASP.NET Core. (more…)

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Import and Export xlsx in ASP.NET Core

This post shows how to import and export .xls or .xlsx (Excel files) in ASP.NET Core. And when thinking about dealing with excel with .NET, we always look for third-party libraries or component. And one of the most popular .net library that reads and writes Excel 2007/2010 files using the Open Office Xml format (xlsx) is EPPlus. However, at the time of writing this post, this library is not updated to support .NET Core. But there exists an unofficial version of this library EPPlus.Core which can do the job of import and export xlsx in ASP.NET Core. This works on Windows, Linux and Mac. (more…)

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Bye-Bye Project.json and .xproj and welcome back .csproj

Bye-Bye Project.json and .xproj and welcome back .csproj

In my previous post, I posted about Some cool Project.json features with ASP.NET Core and also mentioned about announcement made by Microsoft in May 2016 that Project.json will be going away so as .xproj and .csproj will make a comeback for .NET Core. This change was supposed to come out after tooling preview 2 release and in one of recent nightly build release of .NET core, this change is introduced. So bye-bye Project.json and .xproj and welcome back .csproj.
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