Get extra log information about errors happening on your Azure App Service

When you run your application on an Azure App Service there will the case where you want some extra logging information when errors happen. A fast way to get the exact error and its stacktrace in your application is to activate the Application Logging. To activate it, you have to do the following simple steps:

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Implement a static Vue app and deploy it on Azure using CI/CD. Part 2, Continuous Delivery

In the previous article we focused on building the Continuous Integration Pipeline of our hello-world Vue app.

In Part 2 we are going to do the steps for deploying the result of the CI Pipeline to Azure. From there our static website is going to be visible to the rest of the world.

Here are the steps you will have to take:

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Implement a static Vue app and deploy it on Azure using CI/CD. Part 1, Continuous Integration

While I have some extra free time because of the Corona virus outbreak, I decided to experiment with Vue and build a small static HTML Hello-World application for getting to know the framework better. The website contains no backend code.

The article focuses on how to automate the Build and Deploy process of our small application. I will try to clarify the steps needed till our static website is visible through an Azure URL.

In this article I will skip the Vue logic of my app and focus solely on the DevOps tasks that have to be made in Azure DevOps. Our static website will then be deployed on an Azure Storage Container. The article focuses on Windows users.

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How to disable a Nuget Feed in a .NET project

Most of us use private Feeds in Nuget for storing our Nuget Packages. However, since some projects might have other security restrictions that others, it is possible that we want to disable some Feeds in our project, so that we do not have them as references.

To do this “black-listing” of Feeds you can use the following configuration:

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Create an Azure Function with Storage Table in Visual Studio Code

Back in 2017, I wrote an article about how to program an Azure Function in Visual Studio. With the current article I want to give the current state of creating Functions, this time in Visual Studio Code.

We are going to create a GET Function that retrieves all the rows from an Azure Storage Table and returns them the caller.

Here are the steps from scratch:

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