Layne  Fadel

Layne Fadel

1625360400

Introducing the new Azure SDK for C++

This month, the Azure SDK team released the new Azure SDK for C++, starting with Azure Core, Identity, and Storage Blobs, Files Shares, and Datalake. We’re excited to share our guides to getting started and working with the latest libraries!

Getting the latest libraries

You can find all of the latest source code on the official Azure SDK for C++ repository. Additionally, the following packages are available to install via vcpkg:

NameLatest VersionReplacesazure-core-cpp1.0.0–azure-identity-cpp1.0.0–auzre-storage-common-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0azure-storage-blobs-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0azure-storage-files-shares-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0azure-storage-files-datalake-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0

Similar to the Azure SDKs for .NET, Java, JavaScript/TypeScript, and Python, the latest Azure SDK for C++ is divided into smaller libraries that allow for greater control when linking and developing.

At this time, we maintain support for desktop triplets, including:

  • x86-windows
  • x64-windows
  • x64-linux
  • x64-osx

Installing the Azure Storage library

Downloading the Azure Storage Blobs, Files Shares, and Datalake libraries through vcpkg is as simple as running the following command:

vcpkg install azure-storage-blobs-cpp[:<triplet>] azure-storage-files-shares-cpp[:<triplet>] azure-storage-files-datalake-cpp:[:<triplet>]

Alternatively, developers are welcome to download source code from the Azure SDK for C++ repository and compile the code directly using the provided CMAKE files.

#azure sdk #c++ #releases

What is GEEK

Buddha Community

Introducing the new Azure SDK for C++
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

Shaylee  Lemke

Shaylee Lemke

1590277440

Introduction to the new Embedded C SDK for Azure IoT

In this video, we show the Public Preview of the new Azure SDK for Embedded C, designed to allow constrained devices to take advantage of Azure IoT services. We walk you through the sample code to explain how the Azure SDK for Embedded C works and how to get started.

#c #c# #c++ #programming-c

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

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

Layne  Fadel

Layne Fadel

1625360400

Introducing the new Azure SDK for C++

This month, the Azure SDK team released the new Azure SDK for C++, starting with Azure Core, Identity, and Storage Blobs, Files Shares, and Datalake. We’re excited to share our guides to getting started and working with the latest libraries!

Getting the latest libraries

You can find all of the latest source code on the official Azure SDK for C++ repository. Additionally, the following packages are available to install via vcpkg:

NameLatest VersionReplacesazure-core-cpp1.0.0–azure-identity-cpp1.0.0–auzre-storage-common-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0azure-storage-blobs-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0azure-storage-files-shares-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0azure-storage-files-datalake-cpp12.0.0azure-storage-cpp 7.5.0

Similar to the Azure SDKs for .NET, Java, JavaScript/TypeScript, and Python, the latest Azure SDK for C++ is divided into smaller libraries that allow for greater control when linking and developing.

At this time, we maintain support for desktop triplets, including:

  • x86-windows
  • x64-windows
  • x64-linux
  • x64-osx

Installing the Azure Storage library

Downloading the Azure Storage Blobs, Files Shares, and Datalake libraries through vcpkg is as simple as running the following command:

vcpkg install azure-storage-blobs-cpp[:<triplet>] azure-storage-files-shares-cpp[:<triplet>] azure-storage-files-datalake-cpp:[:<triplet>]

Alternatively, developers are welcome to download source code from the Azure SDK for C++ repository and compile the code directly using the provided CMAKE files.

#azure sdk #c++ #releases