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SkillsCast

Introduction to Simple.Web

29th May 2012 in London at Skills Matter

There are 10 other SkillsCasts available from Progressive .NET Tutorials 2012

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Mark Rendle presents this tutorial on his new web application framework, Simple.Web. Founded on the principle that MVC is a "broken" pattern, Simple.Web applies the SOLID design principles to web application development, and makes building RESTful web sites and services... well, Simple.

The tutorial will introduce Simple.Web's new approach to web development, and cover: the principles of REST; working with the Razor view engine; content-type handlers; TDD; and using asynchronous operations to improve scalability.

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Thanks to our sponsors

Introduction to Simple.Web

Mark Rendle

Mark Rendle is the founder of RendleLabs, which is really just him playing with .NET Core, Docker, Azure, microservices and so on and then teaching other people about it and helping them build clean, stable, scalable solutions. He is currently working on an online video learning site to bring his courses to a wider audience. He's been getting paid to do what he loves for nearly 30 years now, and still worries that somebody's going to notice and make him stop.

SkillsCast

Please log in to watch this conference skillscast.

299293366 640x360

Mark Rendle presents this tutorial on his new web application framework, Simple.Web. Founded on the principle that MVC is a "broken" pattern, Simple.Web applies the SOLID design principles to web application development, and makes building RESTful web sites and services... well, Simple.

The tutorial will introduce Simple.Web's new approach to web development, and cover: the principles of REST; working with the Razor view engine; content-type handlers; TDD; and using asynchronous operations to improve scalability.

YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:

Thanks to our sponsors

About the Speaker

Introduction to Simple.Web

Mark Rendle

Mark Rendle is the founder of RendleLabs, which is really just him playing with .NET Core, Docker, Azure, microservices and so on and then teaching other people about it and helping them build clean, stable, scalable solutions. He is currently working on an online video learning site to bring his courses to a wider audience. He's been getting paid to do what he loves for nearly 30 years now, and still worries that somebody's going to notice and make him stop.