If you would like to have your web site use a social identity provider rather than creating or maintaining your own identity store you’ve got options.
Back in Episode 7 we looked at creating custom tag helpers in ASP.NET Core MVC. This week, we take a look at a more advanced scenario where a custom tag helper can be used to cleanup our markup and help enforce consistency.
Feature folders provide an alternative, and possibly better approach to arranging your code inside of an MVC project.
In a previous blog post we talked about how to create a simple tag helper in MVC 6. In today’s post we take this one step further and create a more complex tag helper that is made up of multiple parts.
Updated Nov 22, 2015: Updated to account for changes in ASP.NET 5 RC1
In the last few blog posts, I have spent some time covering the tag helpers that are built in to MVC 6. While the built in tag helpers cover a lot of functionality needed for many basic scenarios, you might also find it beneficial to create your own custom tag helpers from time to time.
In this post, I will show how you can easily create a simple tag helper to generate a Bootstrap progress bar. NOTE: Thank you to James Chambers for giving me the idea to look at bootstrap components for ideas for custom tag helpers.