Since 2016, Windows has been shipping with a built in Linux Kernel. This (not so) hidden kernel is targeted for towards people who need to run Windows and Linux side by side.
Not having access to DNS server can be hard...
In December 2018, along came another announcement from Microsoft. Microsoft announced it would stop development on EdgeHTML, and replace it with the Chromium for Edge browser.
There are several ways to start using Docker. You can either install it on your local workstation or use one of several Cloud services to run Docker. There are even online courses of Docker that provides you with the while environment needed to learn and experiment with. For now I am only going to concentrate on installation on local workstations. These g...
Short answer: A tool that helps to maximize the utilization of system resources, by containing applications in their own environment.
I have been using VM in my daily work for as long as I can remember. Before Multiple Desktops was first class citizen in Windows 10, I used to use VirtualWin. The problem with combining VirualWin and VM, was that I had to go out of VM in order to switch desktop.
As an ongoing effort, I wanted to have a more versatile/cross-platform development environment. And with VS Code released for all major platforms, I saw a good opportunity to maybe switch to an IDE that I could use on both Windows and Linux, and still be able to code C#.
In the new Update for Windows 10 (NT 10); scheduled to be released soon, users will be able to install Windows Subsystem for Linux.
As an EPiServer developer I have to install IIS, to be able to develop and test the applications.
I usually have templates of different OS laying around as quick sandboxes. All I need to do is create a linked clone, and in under 5 min I have a new Sandbox ready to be hacked.
It happens sometimes I want to change the Location type/profile of a certain Network Adapter (mostly when testing).
Lately I have not kept up with the news, lets say for last year or so. For some reason I clicked on About tab of Chocolatey on the site, usually I just search for the package, and leave it at that. On that page I read that Microsoft is going to implement an Package System (similar to apt-get for Ubuntu and yum for Red Hat), compatible with Chocolatey.