Things in machine learning are repeated over and over and hence machine learning is iterative in nature. Therefore, to know machine learning, one has to understand the machine learning process. The machine learning process is a bit tricky and challenging. It is very rare that we find the machine learning process easy. The reason for it being so complex is very clear – a large amount of complex data is involved in this process and out of which we try to find out meaningful predictive patterns and model. That’s why, as I mentioned in my last article that this is dealt by data scientists who are actually specialists in this space. In my last article, I also mentioned how rewarding a machine learning process could be. The benefits out of this process could be outstanding, but we should also keep in mind that the process may not always succeed but can fail, but that’s too rare. Let’s focus on the processes and scenarios used in Machine learning in this article.
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Why Machine Learning? Why would you want to understand Machine Learning? How does it matter to your life? If you’re not a master of it, why do you at least need to understand the basics of Machine Learning? The answer to all these questions is very simple. It’s because Machine Learning on a day to day basis is becoming bigger and it is knowingly or unknowingly part of our life and so it is important to know what it is. We’ll try to answer all the basic questions related to machine learning in this and the following articles on Machine Learning and at least know what Machine learning is and what could be achieved with Machine Learning.
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This article of the series “Web API with ASP.NET Core” will focus on creating Web API with ASP.NET Core. In the last article of the series, we learned about ASP.NET Core basics and how to set up an empty solution and play with request pipeline and middleware. In this article, we’ll discuss less theory and try to create an API. We’ll make use of ASP.NET Core MVC Middleware to build the API. We’ll cover in details on how to return resources, data and how to talk to API via HTTP request in this article. We can use the same source code as we got at the completion of last article of the series.
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This tutorial will focus on ASP.NET Core features, request pipeline, how to create an ASP.NET Core API and how to use an Entity Framework Core. We willl try to create an API with an ASP.NET Core and tries to establish the communication with the database to perform simple CRUD operations via an Entity Framework Core. The series will contain continuation articles to cover the topic in detail and we will end up having a functional Application.
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Being a .NET developer, we all are familiar with collections and generics. We know ArrayLists, Arrays, List and Dictionary etc. as collection classes through which we can iterate. This article will explain on how one can create their own custom collection class, which can be iterated through. The article follows step by step process to create a custom collection class to know what actually it takes to create a collection class. The purpose of the article is to learn the concept of collection classes through step by step practical implementations.
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In this article, I’ll explain how one can customize the basic VisualStudio Isolated shell application and add a custom extension to the shellapplication.
This article is in continuation of “Creating your first visual studio VSIX package” article of the series Visual Studio Extensibility. The first part focused on creating a Visual Studio Extension to locate a file or folder in Windows Explorer, the second part was more about deploying the Visual Studio extension to staging server via continuous integration. This article will illustrate how to add or embed the visual studio extension or visual studio package into a Visual Studio Isolated Shell application. Visual Studio provides the flexibility to create our own IDE or a Visual Studio kind of product altogether having custom extensions or some pre-defined functionalities of visual studio. Therefore one can get their custom Visual Studio as a product which could be sold in the market.
Continue reading “Visual Studio Extensibility (Day 3): Visual Studio extension in Visual Studio Isolated Shell”
This article is the continuation of “Creating your first visual studio VSIX package” article of the series Visual Studio Extensibility. The first part focused on creating a Visual Studio extension to locate a file or folder in Windows Explorer. This article will illustrate how to make your Visual Studio extension deployment ready, i.e. how to deploy the extension to Staging Server via GIT and publish the extension on Visual Studio market place to make it available to the public.
Continue reading “Visual Studio Extensibility (Day 2): – Deploying The VSIX Package On Staging Server And Git Via Continuous Integration”