As I was playing around with the Benchmark.net Nuget package a lot lately I was thinking if it wasn’t possible to benchmark actual Umbraco code aswell. Turns out it is possible!
As we lately had some talks internally about when to use what identifier when working with Umbraco entities I thought it would be nice to make a little overview about what identifiers there are and what usage they have.
With Umbraco 10 just beeing released there must of course be a new release of my CyberSolutions.UCore.DependencyInjection package coming along with it!
Welcome back to my garage fellow Umbracians! Today I am here because I wanna share my second package with you: Our.Umbraco.HiddenValue.
With the upgrade from umbraco 8 to umbraco 9 the way of dealing with configurations and settings changed as the .NET Framework got replaced by .NET Core.
Took me a bit longer than expected but I finally managed to upgrade my package to Umbraco 9. You are wondering what changed in the upgrade? Luckily not much!
You are a backend developer and just want to add a custom dashboard or section to the backoffice, probably just to proof something could work a certain way? Then you are quite lucky today because I will show you how you can do this!
Last time we discussed how dependency injection in umbraco 8 works and that it can become quite tedious the more services and repos you have. I also told you that I created a package to make my life easier.
Since Umbraco launched their version 8 it can handle dependency injection, out of the box. Umbraco headquarter also encourages you to use dependency injection whenever it is possible and spoiler: its almost always possible!