Learning React – Components and state

Components are small, isolated and reusable units of work that make up a piece of a user interface. Each component is independent, with emphasis in separation of concerns, having it’s own business & presentation logic.

In this post, I am going to show you how to create a single component, as well as how to mutate state within that component by either passing variables, one way in the component or by changing an input value which changes the component’s state.

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Learning React – Hello World

Care to learn some React, build your own application and become from zero to hero in just some few steps? Well, you are in the right place, this blog post is all about learning how to setup your environment and get you up and running with React. In just 7 easy steps you will be able to run your hello world app, no sweat.

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Setup .NET Core 2.1 project and test with XUnit on Linux VM

Working with .NET Core is so much fun, but it can be a little bit tricky sometimes, unit test projects with XUnit, how am I supposed to run the tests from CLI using .NET Core 2.1 runtime?
In this post I am going to quickly setup a .NET Core test project along with an XUnit test project and will run the tests on a Linux VM that I am going to setup with HashiCorp Vagrant.

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ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication with local logins – Implementing custom authorization policies

This post is part of a series on ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication and I am going to talk about authorization policies, something different from what we’ve seen so far in the series, as most of posts are focusing in authorization.

I will show how to secure certain resources based on specific criteria on user’s claims.

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ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication with local logins – Responding to backend changes

ASP.NET Core 2.0 makes it very easy and straightforward to setup a cookie authentication mechanism in your application. Framework provides numerous ways to achieve that, with or without ASP.NET Core Identity membership system.

This post is part of a series on ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication and I am about to talk about cookie events and how to respond to them.
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ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication with local logins – Implementing claims transformation

ASP.NET Core 2.0 makes it very easy and straightforward to setup a cookie authentication mechanism in your application. Framework provides numerous ways to achieve that, with or without ASP.NET Core Identity membership system.

This post is part of a series on ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication and I am about to talk about cookie authentication and claims transformation.
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Cookies

ASP.NET Core 2.0 Cookie Authentication – Local logins

ASP.NET Core 2.0 makes it very easy and straightforward to setup a cookie authentication mechanism in your application. Framework provides numerous ways to achieve that, with or without ASP.NET Core Identity membership system.

This post is part of a series on ASP.NET Core 2.0 Authentication and I am about to talk Cookie Authentication without ASP.NET Core Identity. I will show how to setup, login and logout using local logins, a custom implementation of a membership system. In the coming examples I will show how to simply secure your ASP.NET Core 2.0 MVC application using cookies and in-memory stored users, though they could be stored anywhere, database, flat files, etc.
In coming blog posts I am going to show a more appropriate way to do the local login authentication, using a database, signing-up users, transforming their claims, etc., but first let’s see something quick and simple.
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Testing AngularJS UI-Route routes

Testing AngularJS UI-Router routes

Tests are important. In our AngularJS applications we have tons of stuff to test, we have unit tests on components, filters, directives and other AngularJS features, we have tests on templates and we also have tests on routes. Most sophisticated AngularJS applications might contain more than one page to display, so you need to have a routing mechanism to navigate to different components in the application.

The thing is how you test this? How you test your routed components? How you test the template with the routing directives?

That is exactly what I am going to talk about in this post. I prefer the AngularUI-Router, because it is really powerful, so this post will contain examples using this framework.

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