Microsoft has already stated that .NET Core is the future of .NET, which means that if you have not started, you will have to migrate your existing .NET Framework applications to .NET Core. In the future, we’ll discuss some of the reasons for this change and how to move forward with the new .Net Development Framework.
In the evolving world of software development tools, Microsoft has a proven track record of supporting the .NET ecosystem and has the entire set of accompanying products. That’s why the decision about .NET is a little surprising and welcoming as well. If you haven’t heard, .NET 4.8 is the last version of the .NET Framework. After .NET Core 3.0 will be .NET 5.0, which means NET Core will cover dot NET. One of the main goals of the .NET Core is to validate the framework for uniform runtime on all platforms.
If you are interested in learning .NET now, Blazor is the technology you can focus on while building web applications. The Blazor comes in two forms – the Blazor server and the Blazor web assembly. Let’s start with the Blazor.
NOTE: Blazor is included as part of .NET 5.0. Thus, with Blazor on board, you have everything you need to develop a rich and modern web application. This article discusses how to get started with Blazor in .NET 5.0.
What is Blazor?
Microsoft Blazor is an open-source, cross-platform web user interface framework. Blazor is developed on a flexible component model that allows the development of a rich and interactive web user interface.
Why Use Blazor?
Blazor can make web development easy and more productive by providing full-stack web development using .NET. It runs in all browsers in real .NET runtime and has full .NET standard support where no plugins are required. The Blazor is fast, has reusable components, and is open source with large community support.
Read More: https://www.integrativesystems.com/dot-net-framework-blazor/