Help Plan the Next Phase of the Azure SDK

Anyone who has worked in software knows that one word that will invoke a whole range of emotions – joy, excitement, perhaps a bit of fear – is planning. Azure iterates continuously on plans, but we have two major planning cycles a year – called semesters. Semester planning is a time during which we work together to re-prioritize community requests and coordinate across teams to deliver the things the community is most excited about. Each semester is named after an element in the periodic table – we are currently in Cobalt and will be moving into Nickel in June. This means May is a BIG month around Azure as we lock our set of Nickel plans.

In the Azure SDK team, we have a unique planning vantage point as we work across all Azure services to deliver a cohesive developer experience. In the past, we have written about the triage process we have in place to distribute GitHub based feedback across Azure teams. Planning is one of the best times to take advantage of this process to help us deliver the developer experience features that the community wants. Over the first two weeks of May, the Azure SDK team will be reviewing community feedback in reactions and comments to get an understanding of what our community want the most, and work with service team partners to get them delivered. This means that the next two weeks are an excellent time to get in your feedback!

Ways to Leave Feedback

Nickel Planning Cycle

For the Nickel planning cycle, we have made some specific “What’s next?” issues for community discussion. Feel free to visit any of these issues and leave comments on what you want to see in the future.

Feature Requests

Alternatively, you can raise a feature request in our repos at any time. The Azure SDK team uses the feature-request label to track these requests. This means that the easiest way to see outstanding requests it to filter to this label in our GitHub repositories.

If an issue has a milestone date listed, then good news – it is already on our backlog!

If it doesn’t, then it’s a great opportunity for you to leave feedback.

Design Guidelines Feedback

In general, we also look for feedback on our design guidelines on a rolling basis – to find proposed changes to design guidelines, look for the tag ArchBoard Guidelines.

Leaving Issue Feedback

There are several ways to leave feedback on Azure SDK GitHub issues. We regularly track the reactions to issues. If you leave us thumbs up (+1), heart, rocket, or hooray on the main issue, we will assume you are interested in the feature being delivered. If you leave thumbs down (-1) or confused on the main issue, we’ll assume you have reservations.

Another way to leave feedback is in the comments! We particularly appreciate comments that describe your specific use case, and give sample code if possible. This helps us get a deeper understanding of the exact capabilities you are looking for, and the gaps we currently have.

Azure SDK Blog Contributions

Thank you for reading this Azure SDK blog post! We hope that you learned something new and welcome you to share this post. We are open to Azure SDK blog contributions. Please contact us at azsdkblog@microsoft.com with your topic and we’ll get you set up as a guest blogger.

#azure sdk #planning #sdk

What is GEEK

Buddha Community

Help Plan the Next Phase of the Azure SDK

Help Plan the Next Phase of the Azure SDK

Anyone who has worked in software knows that one word that will invoke a whole range of emotions – joy, excitement, perhaps a bit of fear – is planning. Azure iterates continuously on plans, but we have two major planning cycles a year – called semesters. Semester planning is a time during which we work together to re-prioritize community requests and coordinate across teams to deliver the things the community is most excited about. Each semester is named after an element in the periodic table – we are currently in Cobalt and will be moving into Nickel in June. This means May is a BIG month around Azure as we lock our set of Nickel plans.

In the Azure SDK team, we have a unique planning vantage point as we work across all Azure services to deliver a cohesive developer experience. In the past, we have written about the triage process we have in place to distribute GitHub based feedback across Azure teams. Planning is one of the best times to take advantage of this process to help us deliver the developer experience features that the community wants. Over the first two weeks of May, the Azure SDK team will be reviewing community feedback in reactions and comments to get an understanding of what our community want the most, and work with service team partners to get them delivered. This means that the next two weeks are an excellent time to get in your feedback!

Ways to Leave Feedback

Nickel Planning Cycle

For the Nickel planning cycle, we have made some specific “What’s next?” issues for community discussion. Feel free to visit any of these issues and leave comments on what you want to see in the future.

Feature Requests

Alternatively, you can raise a feature request in our repos at any time. The Azure SDK team uses the feature-request label to track these requests. This means that the easiest way to see outstanding requests it to filter to this label in our GitHub repositories.

If an issue has a milestone date listed, then good news – it is already on our backlog!

If it doesn’t, then it’s a great opportunity for you to leave feedback.

Design Guidelines Feedback

In general, we also look for feedback on our design guidelines on a rolling basis – to find proposed changes to design guidelines, look for the tag ArchBoard Guidelines.

Leaving Issue Feedback

There are several ways to leave feedback on Azure SDK GitHub issues. We regularly track the reactions to issues. If you leave us thumbs up (+1), heart, rocket, or hooray on the main issue, we will assume you are interested in the feature being delivered. If you leave thumbs down (-1) or confused on the main issue, we’ll assume you have reservations.

Another way to leave feedback is in the comments! We particularly appreciate comments that describe your specific use case, and give sample code if possible. This helps us get a deeper understanding of the exact capabilities you are looking for, and the gaps we currently have.

Azure SDK Blog Contributions

Thank you for reading this Azure SDK blog post! We hope that you learned something new and welcome you to share this post. We are open to Azure SDK blog contributions. Please contact us at azsdkblog@microsoft.com with your topic and we’ll get you set up as a guest blogger.

#azure sdk #planning #sdk

Aisu  Joesph

Aisu Joesph

1624342320

Azure SDK Release (June 2021)

Release Highlights

Welcome to the June release of the Azure SDK. We have updated the following libraries:

Stable Releases

  • Azure Cognitive Search for .NET, Java (version 11.4), and JavaScript and Python (version 11.2)
  • Adds stable features and bug fixes from the beta releases. See the Cognitive Search changelog for more details.
  • Preview service features not generally available yet, like Semantic Search and Normalizers, are not included in this release.
  • Support for geospatial types in core for .NET and Java.
  • Support for knowledge store.
  • Azure Data Tables version 12.0
  • Read more here: Announcing the new Azure Data Table Libraries.
  • Azure SDK for Python (Conda) packages are now generally available in the Microsoft channel.
  • Read more here: Introducing the Azure SDK for Python (Conda).
  • See also: https://anaconda.org/microsoft.
  • Event Grid for Java (version 4.4), JavaScript and Python (version 4.3)
  • Adds new system events definition for Storage Blob and Azure Communication Service.
  • Form Recognizer version 3.1
  • This release marks the stability of the changes introduced in package versions 3.1.0-beta.1 through 3.1.0-beta.3.
  • Core, Identity, and Azure Storage for C++ version 1.0
  • This release marks the general availability for Core, Identity, and Azure Storage.
  • To get started and view samples, view the README on the Azure SDK for C++ repo.
  • Quickstarts and documentation are being updated at Microsoft Docs.
  • Key Vault Administration, Certificates, Keys and Secrets.
  • Key Vault Administration is a new library that allows for role-based access control (RBAC), and backup and restore operations for Managed HSM.
  • Key Vault Keys added functionality:
  • Support for Managed HSM.
  • Cryptography clients now support executing all operations locally if given a JsonWebKey.
  • Support for creating and importing symmetric keys for Managed HSM.
  • RSA keys now support providing a public exponent.

#azure sdk #azure #azure-sdk #javascript #python #release #sdk

Download Android SDK Manager and SDK Tools

In this tutorial, we’ll read about the Android SDK Manager. We will see what is SDK manager in Android and why and how it is important for Android. So, SDK stands for Software Development Kit, which is a collection of software tools required. SDK basically helps Android to download tools and recent versions of Android. Every time a new Android version is released, along with it is released an SDK corresponding to it. This SDK must be installed by the developers for the devices.
What is SDK Manager?
A Software development kit is a set of tools required for the development of applications for Android. It also ensures that the progress of App development goes as flat as pancakes. We need SDK irrespective of the language we are using. Android SDK comes wrapped up with the Android Studio these days. An Android SDK separates the tools, platforms and other components into packages. These can be downloaded from the SDK Manager.

#android tutorials #android sdk manager #android sdk manager download #android sdk tools #android studio sdk manager #sdk download #sdk manager #sdk tools

What is Golden Roots (GDR) | What is GDR token

In this article, we'll discuss information about the Golden Roots project and GDR token. 

Golden Roots is The purpose of this project is for our team to have easy access to all these valuable and precious seeds that are in distribution, development, growth, planting and maintenance, and all stages of our team are trying to reach the largest collection in the world. .

Their nature is to avoid huge costs, treatment and use in our collection by reducing heavy costs to achieve a quick goal and advance team goals. Perhaps our team will need extensive work to achieve such a goal. Our team intends to take steps to simplify the path to an open and bright future. To realize such an idea, a strong team must support and guide it.

We are here to achieve all goals. Step by step. With you. Golden Roots will be in your presence and you will soon see their access to the largest and most prestigious stores in the country for easy access to this rare collection.

The goal is set.

Day-to-day pursuit allows us to achieve our goals with you. Goals are made because big minds will determine the future of golden life.

FEATURE

Community: Community perks, smart contracts, payments, rewards, investments, and more.Golden roots is becoming one of the most robust tokens within the crypto ecosyste

Charity: We will donate from our charity wallet to our partners and foundations. The community can vote on how much, when and where to donate!

Inclusive: Allow access to cryptocurrency profits also to people with less financial means. Therefore we do the initial distribution at a low price

Exchanges: Due to respect our holders, we will just launch our token on Centralized Exchanges

Centralized: Centrsuffic Self-sufficient and autonomous community that gives holders control of their digital assets without the need for an intermediary.

Burning: We want the best for our golden roots all over the world!So we have decided to burn 50% of total supply to increase our token value

TOKEN DETAILS

Token Distribution

Our team has provided complete information about the details of the token. Find a clear view of what is running.

 

NAMEGOLDEN ROOTS
A SymbolGDR
CONTRACT0xc828dea19b9d68214a140620089853d4a70413bd
SUPPLY300.000.000
BURN50%
TEAM5%
IN CIRCULATION10%
PRE-SALE 20%
MARKETING 2.5%
AIRDROP 2.5%
Build centralized stores5%
Cultivation and development boom5%

ROADMAP

#PHASE 1

-DEFI TOKEN LAUNCH
-WEBSITE LAUNCH
-5000 TELEGRAM -MEMBERS
-SATRT PRE-SALE
-20% BURN
-END PRE-SALE

#PHASE 2

-TOKEN LISTING ON EXCHANGE
-10000 TELEGRAM MEMBERS
-10000 HOLDERS
-10% BURN

#PHASE 3

-MARKETING
-LISTING ON BIG EXCHANGE
-LISTING ON COIN GECKO
-LISTING ON CMC
-20000 TELEGRAM MEMBERS
-20000 HOLDERS


#PHASE 4

-20% BURN
-UPDATE WHITE PAPER
-UPDATE WEBSITE
-AIRDROP


#PHASE 5

-LISTING ON OTHER EXCHANGE
-BUILD CENTRALIZED STORES
-LAUNCH GDR CENTRALIZED EXCHANGE
-50000 TELEGRAM MEMBERS
-50000 HOLDERS
-Cultivation and development boom
-UPDATE ROADMAP

How and Where to Buy GDR token?

GDR has been listed on a number of crypto exchanges, unlike other main cryptocurrencies, it cannot be directly purchased with fiats money. However, You can still easily buy this coin by first buying Bitcoin, ETH, USDT, BNB from any large exchanges and then transfer to the exchange that offers to trade this coin, in this guide article we will walk you through in detail the steps to buy GDR token.

You will have to first buy one of the major cryptocurrencies, usually either Bitcoin (BTC), Ethereum (ETH), Tether (USDT), Binance (BNB)…

We will use Binance Exchange here as it is one of the largest crypto exchanges that accept fiat deposits.

Once you finished the KYC process. You will be asked to add a payment method. Here you can either choose to provide a credit/debit card or use a bank transfer, and buy one of the major cryptocurrencies, usually either Bitcoin (BTC), Ethereum (ETH), Tether (USDT), Binance (BNB)…

☞ SIGN UP ON BINANCE

Step by Step Guide : What is Binance | How to Create an account on Binance (Updated 2021)

Next step - Transfer your cryptos to an Altcoin Exchange

Since GDR is an altcoin we need to transfer our coins to an exchange that CYS can be traded. Below is a list of exchanges that offers to trade GDR in various market pairs, head to their websites and register for an account.

Once finished you will then need to make a BTC/ETH/USDT/BNB deposit to the exchange from Binance depending on the available market pairs. After the deposit is confirmed you may then purchase GDR from the exchange.

The top exchange for trading in GDR token is currently: CoinTiger, BKEX, LBank, XT.COM, and Hotbit

Find more information GDR token

☞ Website ☞ Explorer ☞ Social Channel ☞ Social Channel 2 ☞ Social Channel 3 ☞ Coinmarketcap

🔺DISCLAIMER: The Information in the post isn’t financial advice, is intended FOR GENERAL INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. Trading Cryptocurrency is VERY risky. Make sure you understand these risks and that you are responsible for what you do with your money.

🔥 If you’re a beginner. I believe the article below will be useful to you ☞ What You Should Know Before Investing in Cryptocurrency - For Beginner

⭐ ⭐ ⭐The project is of interest to the community. Join to Get free ‘GEEK coin’ (GEEKCASH coin)!

☞ **-----https://geekcash.org-----**⭐ ⭐ ⭐

I hope this post will help you. Don't forget to leave a like, comment and sharing it with others. Thank you!

#bitcoin #cryptocurrency 

Brain  Crist

Brain Crist

1597806000

Azure SDK: What's new in the Azure Identity August 2020 General Availability Release

Since we shipped the first Azure Identity library preview in June 2019, it has been a vital part of building Azure cloud solutions. We have received great feedback from our development community and have added new features and have fixed many bugs. However, most of the changes have been in preview in the past few months. Today, we are proud to share the stable release in .NET, Java, Python, and JavaScript/TypeScript with you. This blog will give you a brief introduction to what we are bringing in this release.

In this release, we have added support for more environments and developer platforms, without compromising the simplicity of the DefaultAzureCredential class. It’s now easier than ever to authenticate your cloud application on your local workstation, with your choice of IDE or developer tool. When the application is deployed to Azure, you are given more control and insights on how your application is authenticated.

Getting Started

Use the links below to find the August release of each language:

DefaultAzureCredential Updates

In the Azure Identity November 2019 release, DefaultAzureCredential supported reading credentials from environment variables, Managed Identity, Windows shared token cache, and interactively in the browser (for .NET & Python), in that order. In this new release, DefaultAzureCredential is much more powerful, supporting a set of new environments in the following order (a merged list of all languages):

default azure credential flow

  • Environment – The DefaultAzureCredential will read account information specified via environment variables and use it to authenticate.
  • Managed Identity – If the application is deployed to an Azure host with Managed Identity enabled, the DefaultAzureCredential will authenticate with that account.
  • Shared Token Cache (updated, .NET, Java, Python only) – Shared token cache is now also supported on Mac OS and Linux, in addition to Windows. If the developer has authenticated via tools that write to the shared token cache, the DefaultAzureCredential will authenticate with that account.
  • IntelliJ (new, Java only) – If the developer has authenticated via Azure Toolkit for IntelliJ, the DefaultAzureCredential will authenticate with that account.
  • Visual Studio (new, .NET only) – If the developer has authenticated via Visual Studio, the DefaultAzureCredential will authenticate with that account.
  • Visual Studio Code (new) – If the developer has authenticated via the Visual Studio Code Azure Account extension, the DefaultAzureCredential will authenticate with that account.
  • Azure CLI (new) – If the developer has authenticated an account via the Azure CLI az login command, the DefaultAzureCredential will authenticate with that account.
  • Interactive (.NET, Python only) – If enabled the DefaultAzureCredential will interactively authenticate the developer via the current system’s default browser.

Using the DefaultAzureCredential remains the same as the previous releases:

// .NET
var client = new SecretClient(new Uri(keyVaultUrl), new DefaultAzureCredential());
// Java
DefaultAzureCredential credential = new DefaultAzureCredentialBuilder().build();

SecretClient secretClient = new SecretClientBuilder()
    .vaultUrl(keyVaultUrl)
    .credential(credential)
    .buildClient();
// JavaScript
const client = new SecretClient(keyVaultUrl, new DefaultAzureCredential());
## Python
client = SecretClient(vault_url, DefaultAzureCredential())

More Credential Types

Not only is the DefaultAzureCredential updated to support these environments, you can also pick the specific credential to use. Here are the list of credentials grouped by usage types:

#azure sdk #azure #azuresdk #identity #java #sdk