dotnet-monitor is a command line tool that makes it easier to get access to diagnostics information in a dotnet process.

In the episode, Rich is joined by Sourabh who explains to us the importance of gathering application diagnostics and also gives us a demo of how to run dotnet-monitor in Kubernetes

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Jon Wood shows us how to use the new SQL Data Loader in ML.NET Model Builder to load in training data.

He also creates an Azure SQL database and load the data from an F# script.

F#! Surprised smileWinking smile

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With Schema stitching,  developers can create a unified GraphQL schema from multiple underlying GraphQL APIs.

This has the benefit of reducing multiple data queries for data in a single request from one schema.

In this episode,  Jeremy chats with the author of Hot Chocolate, Michael Staib, about how .NET developers can implement GraphQL schema stitching with Hot Chocolate.

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Caching can make your website run faster, it can improve your desktop application, and it can reduce the stress on your database.

Basically, if you figure out caching, you can dramatically improve how well your application scales. In this video, we are going to look at how to use Redis to quickly and easily cache our data. I think you will be shocked by how easy this turns out to be.

Tim Corey shows us how to get started.

GraphQL supports the ability to subscribe to event streams to enable somewhat real-time scenarios for both clients and servers.

In this episode of the On .NET show, HotChocolate author Michael Staib returns to show us how to enable real-time data fetching with GraphQL using subscriptions .

Video Contents

  • [02:02] – What is real-time data fetching?
  • [04:30] – What are subscriptions used for?
  • [05:48] – Setting up a GraphQL client in Blazor (Demo)
  • [10:55] – Updating the GraphQL schema with fragments
  • [16:38] – Updating the Razor components
  • [24:48] – Using GraphQL variables
  • [28:18] – Adding subscriptions

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