I build web apps
Open and Flexible Frameworks
- Create web site and applications for any browser, including mobile. Choose from ASP.NET Web Forms to use a familiar drag-and-drop, event-driven model, ASP.NET MVC for separation of concerns and easier test-driven development, or ASP.NET Web Pages for a lightweight approach that mixes HTML markup with code using "Razor" syntax.
- Use ASP.NET Web API to create rich REST-ful web services that return JSON, XML, or any kind of content the web supports!
- Use ASP.NET SignalR for real-time bi-directional communication between client and server. With SignalR, server-side code can push content to connected clients instantly as it becomes available.
Productive tools to get to market faster
- Use Browser Link, to instantly refresh one or more connected browsers to keep them in synch with your markup changes.
- Try Page Inspector for an integrated experience between the browser, ASP.NET, and source code.
- Commit to source control with TFS or Git, then publish your website to any server or set up continuous delivery to Microsoft Azure.
Comprehensive platform spanning on-premises and the public cloud
- Choose Microsoft Azure Web Sites to get to market faster, and deliver world-wide scale.
- Choose Windows Server 2012 and Internet Information Services (IIS) to host your applications on-premises or in a partner datacenter.
- Experience consistent web-site management with Microsoft Azure Web Sites for public cloud and the Microsoft Azure Pack for Windows Server.
Get an update on the webby goodness coming in the next version of Visual Studio. We’ll cover ASP.NET MVC 5, Web API 2, Web Forms, SignalR 2, and also learn about OWIN, ASP.NET identity improvements and much more!
This blog dives in to the programming language, the IDE, and other guidance around developing apps for Windows 8.
Use the new F12 developer tools to debug code, solve display issues, improve performance, and increase the stability of your webpages.
This tutorial shows you how to build a secure ASP.NET MVC 4 web application that enables users to log in with credentials from Facebook, Yahoo, and Google. You will also deploy the application to Microsoft Azure.
How to find and fix most common compatibility issues
Peter Vogel takes a single--and common--problem and looks at all the technologies you can use to solve it, from getting the data design correct through handling updates and finishing with a UI built in ASP.NET MVC.
Get introduced to WebGL for those new to the technology.