Clinical Trial 45235

KATY, RI 77450


Summary:

Those of you working with ASP.NET 5 have no doubt noticed the new configuration support included in that platform and available in the Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration collection of NuGet packages. The new configuration allows a list of name-value pairs, which can be grouped into a multi-level hierarchy. For example, you can have a setting stored in SampleApp:Users:Inigo­Montoya:MaximizeMainWindow and another stored in SampleApp:AllUsers:Default:MaximizeMainWindow. Any stored value maps to a string, and there’s built-in binding support that allows you to deserialize settings into a custom POCO object. Those of you already familiar with the new configuration API probably first encountered it within ASP.NET 5. However, the API is in no way restricted to ASP.NET. In fact, all the listings in this article were created in a Visual Studio 2015 Unit Testing project with the Microsoft .NET Framework 4.5.1, referencing Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration packages from ASP.NET 5 RC1. (Go to gitHub.com/IntelliTect/Articles for the source code.)


Qualified Participants Must:

Those of you working with ASP.NET 5 have no doubt noticed the new configuration support included in that platform and available in the Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration collection of NuGet packages. The new configuration allows a list of name-value pairs, which can be grouped into a multi-level hierarchy. For example, you can have a setting stored in SampleApp:Users:Inigo­
•Montoya:MaximizeMainWindow and another stored in SampleApp:AllUsers:Default:MaximizeMainWindow. Any stored value maps to a string, and there&rsquo
•s built-in binding support that allows you to deserialize settings into a custom POCO object. Those of you already familiar with the new configuration API probably first encountered it within ASP.NET 5. However, the API is in no way restricted to ASP.NET. In fact, all the listings in this article were created in a Visual Studio 2015 Unit Testing project with the Microsoft .NET Framework 4.5.1, referencing Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration packages from ASP.NET 5 RC1. (Go to gitHub.com/IntelliTect/Articles for the source code.)


Qualified Participants May Receive:

Those of you working with ASP.NET 5 have no doubt noticed the new configuration support included in that platform and available in the Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration collection of NuGet packages. The new configuration allows a list of name-value pairs, which can be grouped into a multi-level hierarchy. For example, you can have a setting stored in SampleApp:Users:Inigo­Montoya:MaximizeMainWindow and another stored in SampleApp:AllUsers:Default:MaximizeMainWindow. Any stored value maps to a string, and there’s built-in binding support that allows you to deserialize settings into a custom POCO object. Those of you already familiar with the new configuration API probably first encountered it within ASP.NET 5. However, the API is in no way restricted to ASP.NET. In fact, all the listings in this article were created in a Visual Studio 2015 Unit Testing project with the Microsoft .NET Framework 4.5.1, referencing Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration packages from ASP.NET 5 RC1. (Go to gitHub.com/IntelliTect/Articles for the source code.)


Available At:

Those of you working with ASP.NET 5 have no doubt noticed the new configuration support included in that platform and available in the Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration collection of NuGet packages. The new configuration allows a list of name-value pairs, which can be grouped into a multi-level hierarchy. For example, you can have a setting stored in SampleApp:Users:Inigo­Montoya:MaximizeMainWindow and another stored in SampleApp:AllUsers:Default:MaximizeMainWindow. Any stored value maps to a string, and there’s built-in binding support that allows you to deserialize settings into a custom POCO object. Those of you already familiar with the new configuration API probably first encountered it within ASP.NET 5. However, the API is in no way restricted to ASP.NET. In fact, all the listings in this article were created in a Visual Studio 2015 Unit Testing project with the Microsoft .NET Framework 4.5.1, referencing Microsoft.Extensions.Configuration packages from ASP.NET 5 RC1. (Go to gitHub.com/IntelliTect/Articles for the source code.)

 


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Clinical trials are medical research studies designed to test the safety and/or effectiveness of new investigational drugs, devices, or treatments in humans. These studies are conducted worldwide for a range of conditions and illnesses. Learn more about clinical research and participating in a study at About Clinical Trials.