NuGetizer, the ultimate NuGet packing tool for serious library
developers, has gotten a new feature that's going to make it
easier to remember those best practices you read here and there:
a bunch of brand-new analyzers give you helpful suggestions and
warnings so your package doesn't end up looking like a n00b's
job on nuget.org :)
I would love to live in a world where open source developers can make
a decent living from their (popular) passion projects. So I decided
to try to build something on top of GitHub Sponsors that could enable
a more streamlined experience for users and authors alike to connect
and support each other. I call it SponsorLink and you can use it right
Nowadays, the official NuGet gallery provides very nice looking
rendering of a package readme (if provided). This post shows how to reuse readme
content across multiple packages and your main project markdown files seamlessly.
Back in the day, if you had a machine with a dynamic IP and you needed to accesss it
remotely, you’d just create a DynDNS account, download their app and it would keep
your DNS record up to date.
In the .NET ecosystem, there’s been a slow emergence of what I like to call “smart libraries”:
these are nuget packages that include additional behavior that “lights up” inside an editor
that supports them, such as Visual Studio.