Tagged with ASP.NET Core
I made a decision early on to only make Pluralsight video courses so that I didn't have to worry about exclusivity of topics. They've made me very happy over the years. But I think it's time to stretch a little.
This big change is coming about as a result of how successful Pluralsight has become. Because so many authors want to make courses for them, I don't always have the chance to write about topics I am invested in. I can't blame them. The difficulty in keeping all the authors happy cannot be an easy one.
I'm getting back into face-to-face training. And I'm starting with a new workshop on ASP.NET Core 2 and Angular 5. If you're in Atlanta or can get here, I'll be doing a three-day workshop from May 16-18th this year.
Here's a little bit about the workshop:
Building websites is a common task for almost any developer. But building a website includes many discrete tasks including UI design, creating services, coding in a backend and frontend language, data store design and security. It can be daunting to be good at all these tasks at once. That is where this course comes in.
If you're looking to prepare for the future of web development, I think my course does a good job of teaching the technologies involved. This is a great time of year to start looking at the new stack.
If you haven't taken one of my courses before, you might be surprised by the way that I teach. This course walks you through building a website from File->New to publishing the site. The course covers the following topics:
As many of you know, I'm a Pluralsight author and I've been writing courses for the site for a long time now. I have over twenty courses to my name. While my ASP.NET Core courses get a lot of attention, I've been trying to help people get started in general web development through my courses.
To this end, I wanted to answer the question I get a lot of times about how someone would transition into web development from desktop or other programming (or even completely new to the field). This post's purpose is to help people see what Pluralsight courses (mine and others) would be a good primer into web development.
While this isn't a Pluralsight learning path, it's what I suggest to get started with web development on the Microsoft stack (using open source tools and technologies).