Yes, another RC in such a short span of two weeks’ time. A more polished version and most importantly Samsung Tizen joins the .NET MAUI bandwagon. And it seems one more RC to follow before the GA release later this month.
This is a follow-up article describing the new features added to the latest release that supports .NET MAUI RC1. For installation and options available in this template, a detailed article is linked here.
This release is now loaded with 4 new features:
Yes, you read the title right. One single template to rule the possible design pattern options. To celebrate the 20th Birthday of .NET in style, happy to announce the release of a unified .NET MAUI App project template (with short name
mauiapp) published as both VS extension & CLI template package so as to benefit the users on both Windows and macOS. And this is also accessible from within Visual Studio IDE.
This article is kind of an update to the previous one to describe the use of Comet for .NET Mobile by James Clancey to debug the .NET MAUI project and it’s available as an extension to VS Code.
This cute little extension automates the build and debug into a simple action rather than manually configuring it as described in the previous post.
To get started, launch VS Code, open Extensions (Shortcut: Ctrl+Shift+X), look for the Comet for .NET Mobile and get it installed.
Update: Completed sample of this article is now available in GitHub, can be accessed from .NET MAUI Samples
In the previous post, described how we can set up a Dev environment for playing with .NET MAUI and steps to create a new project from the template provided and then went on to build and run using .NET CLI.
And in this post, am going to detail how we can achieve build, run, attach the debugger and add breakpoints within Visual Studio Code. Will continue with the same TestApp project that we created earlier.