5 minutes to read read
With the advent of .Net Core, web Api have become more common. Apologies to my non-dotnet background friends, but with .net hands-on, its always inclined towards .net. Coming straight to the point, be it Mobile Apps, SPAs (Single Page Applications), micro-services or name whatever, you will see REST everywhere. In background of this post, old kishore kumar songs are running, so don’t offend a bit of nostalgia 😊.
But as in most cases, everyone is so busy in implementing the APIs, many of my friends don’t ever pay attention on how an API be named. Or rather, not an API but the endpoints and methods (hate to call them methods). Well, for an API the problem there is no standard as such, but rather some best practices, that should be followed ‘ideally’. Lets discuss them one by one. Most importantly, in this post shall be talking only on the API naming. I also had OpenApi in mind, but lets leave it for another post. So lets dive in.
3 minutes to read read
Journey of Dependency Injection
Asp.Net Core is one of the gems (I would say) created by Microsoft that has simplified a lot of things and provides a whole lot of things by default out of the box. It based on dot net core which provides inherent capability to run cross platform but to ease out developer life several optimizations were done to enhance productivity.
One such feature is Dependency Injection. Although lately, but Microsoft did included dependency injection as a part of the core product. I have been working Asp.Net MVC since 2010 (or 2011) and started DI with Ninject which was (or is) a wonderful project. During the time I crossed paths with Unity and Autofac during different projects, but more or less the approach remain same. Create a container system, create ‘sort of’ controller factories and then register dependencies. But during all this time one thing that remain constant was additional overhead of creating this shit. So it was a moment of joy (atleast for me) when i say this in recent versions of MVC. And most importantly it is quite stable and performs well out of the box.