Getting Started with ASP.NET Core 3.0 Blazor

Learn Blazor to be able to build web applications without having to learn JavaScript.

This video will teach you Blazor, a new web development framework from Microsoft now available with the release of .NET Core 3.0. You will learn how to build web applications without having to learn JavaScript. You will learn how to use the most fundamental components of the Blazor framework, writing both client- and server-side components of your web applications using .NET languages. No knowledge of JavaScript is necessary; although Blazor code can easily inter-operate with JavaScript.

You will discover the two hosting models for Blazor;  Blazor WebAssembly and Blazor Server. The first, Blazor WebAssembly, runs compiled .NET code directly in browser via WebAssembly. The second, Blazor Server, creates clients-side components for you, while running all the logic on the server. Client-side components communicate with server-side components asynchronously in real time. Choose either, as the code syntax is the same, allowing you to easily move you code to Blazor WebAssembly and vice versa.

Audience

This video is intended for  developers who are already familiar with ASP.NET Core.

Pre-requisites

You need to know fundamentals of ASP.NET Core. However, knowledge of any JavaScript is optional.

Instructor

Fiodar Sazanavets

Full stack senior software developer specializing in .NET

Fiodar is an experienced senior software developer whose main area of expertise is Microsoft stack, which includes ASP.NET (Framework and Core), SQL Server, Azure, and various front-end technologies.

Fiodar has gained his experience while working in water engineering, financial and defense industries. He has played key roles in various projects and his duties included performing design tasks and assessing skills of prospective team members during interviews. He has also performed an array of technical duties on clients’ sites, such as in-house development tasks and software installation.

Fiodar has developed and published a number of Android apps that were done as his personal projects. He regularly writes about software on his personal website, Scientific Programmer. He has also published a number of articles for other websites, such as Simple Programmer.

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