Utilizing a .NET spreadsheet to integrate with other elements of tech has never been easier with new support coming from both Entity Framework 7 and PaaSLane, two different services that work with the .NET Framework code in different ways. Both of these innovations have to do with making elements of code delivered through tthe .NET Framework easy to deal with, but they do it in different ways. Fundamentally, though, they are about making some of the complicated problems associated with dealing with data transference much easier for system engineers to take care of. This important change can lead to a much easier time dealing with connections with mobile applications and uses of the .NET Framework in the cloud.
Visual Studio Magazine' article on managing transactions in Entity Framework 6 talks about integrating with the Microsoft .NET Framework 4. One is about combining multiple updates into a single transaction. This can be important if you are exporting updates to a client device that has missed a couple updates, or has some other similar technical issue going on. The other is about handling a transaction when a connection is going in and out, intermittently. In order to deal with this, EF 6.1 has a line of code that can be run that will check whether or not the updates were added. This can be simplified by making sure that it checks for just one of the changes made per update to be less resource-intensive
Virtualization Review wrote about PaaSLane ina recent article on how the product can be used to check applications for their ability to continue to work in a cloud deployment. It has two packages - PaaSLane Assess and PaaSLane Optimize, the first for one-time checks and the second as a subscription service that is more geared toward long-term use and configuration (hence assessment.) This software is an excellent service for any organization that has a lot of customized applications they rely on in order to get important work done and is shortly going to be moving to the cloud in order to reap the mobile benefits that cloud computing brings.
The Microsoft .NET Framework is very robust, and it is likely that many more features will roll out in the next couple of weeks to make it even more valuable to businesses and consumers alike who are interested in using the product.