Cognitive Services - Face and Emotion Recognition in Xamarin.Forms with Microsoft Cognitive Services
Use the new Face and Emotion APIs in Microsoft Cognitive Services to recognize face attributes and emotions in Xamarin.Forms, either by loading existing pictures or taking pictures from the camera.
Dino Esposito presents a .NET-based framework specifically devised to implement the business logic of applications using relatively new concepts such as commands and sagas.
Learn how system resource management affects Universal Windows Platform (UWP) apps, and the techniques that you can use to take part in this management and to profile and tune your app.
Entity Framework Core (EF Core) is the newest version of EF and runs equally well on both the full .NET Framework and the cross-platform .NET Core. Julie Lerman walks you through two projects that explore how to use EF Core in APIs and applications that run across both frameworks.
Learn how to build interactive geo-applications with the new Bing Maps 8 library. James McCaffrey presents two Web applications that demonstrate some of its most interesting features, which respectively enable user interaction and allow users to deal with large amounts of data.
Kraig Brockschmidt continues his series on Mobile DevOps with a focus on the build/continuous integration stage of the release pipeline, setting up an automated Team Foundation Build with continuous integration for a Xamarin app to demonstrate.
Ted Neward examines Yeoman, the ECMAScript scaffolding tool, which serves the same purpose as the project template facility in Visual Studio.
Learn how to write a Windows service application that monitors file system changes and allows you to easily change the application’s settings simply by updating an XML file and restarting the service.
Mark Michaelis explores new features that significantly improve Windows PowerShell. These include the addition of cross-platform support (PowerShell now runs on Linux!) and the transition to open source on GitHub.
Throw the bums out is a popular election year refrain, and for good reason, says David Platt.
Monty Python and the Holy Grail may be the funniest movie ever made. It also offers surprising wisdom for developers.