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Entity Developer Review, Part 3

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Here is part 3 of my exploring Entity Developer series, this time, on Entity Framework. Read the first part here and the second here.So, this time I decided to use Entity Developer to generate a database from an Entity Framework Code First model:I was then asked if I wanted to synchronize my model with a database later on, which seems like a good idea:Next, I am asked about the target server, interesting, all databases for which I have an ADO.NET provider installed are present:
align="justify">A naming configuration screen for classes and properties is shown, similar to its NHibernate counterpart, with the curious exception of the option to remove invalid characters:Next, some namespace and Entity Framework version options:I chose Entity Framework 6 and then I got to chose the template:Again, a number of templates exist, for both POCO, self-tracking (Entity Framework 4) entities, repository pattern, MVC, WCF RIA Services, etc, for C# as well as Visual Basic:Because I started with model first (or code first),...(Read whole news on source site)

The Morning Brew #1759

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Software Grunt and Gulp Intellisense in Visual Studio 2013 – Mad Kristensen Improved TypeScript Support in ReSharper 9 – Anton Lobov (JetBrains) Information kmon! ASP.NET 5 Where are my changes? – Shayne Boyer The Lava Layer Anti-Pattern – Mike Hadlow Use of Brackets – Paulo Zemek CloudTip 15-Avoid a gotcha in naming projects with Mobile […]

Getting Started with ES6 – Transpiling ES6 to ES5

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In the first post in this series I introduced key features in ECMAScript 6 (ES6), discussed tools that can be used today to transpile code to ES5 so that it can work in today’s browsers, and listed several resources that will help get you started. Before jumping into the first official ES6 feature (that’s coming in the next post) I wanted to write a step-by-step walkthrough that covers how to get the Traceur and 6To5 transpilers working with Gulp (a JavaScript task runner). I’m also going to sneak in a little TypeScript
as well since it’s another option. By getting these tools in place you can start writing ES6 code, convert/transpile it to ES5, and then use the generated code in older browsers. Going that route lets you take advantage of the future of JavaScript right now without having to wait around until all of the browsers fully support ES6. Two options are available in this post. If you want a step-by-step look at getting Gulp setup to work with ES6 transpilers then I’d recommend reading the entire post. If you want to start working with ES6 but aren’t interested in getting the...(Read whole news on source site)