Twitter

Nice insights on crowd funding: https://t.co/obxkW0C9nj 😼

2 weeks ago

Follow

Rainbow CSV for #VSCode : simple and elegant 👍🌈 https://t.co/LDEpaO4TEB

4 weeks ago

Follow

Need finer control over your screen brightness? There a #PowerShell script for that: https://t.co/uUCyIaN6j6

1 month ago

Follow

Parsing objects to XML with attributes can be quite a challenge in #PowerShell : https://t.co/CqH9W1XgNM

1 month ago

Follow

Categories

Category: .NET

.NET

Offline Google Authentication for MVC.Net

A while back I wanted to create an ASP.Net MVC client for Google Fit that charted my weight. It turned out that offline Google authentication wasn’t as straight forward as one would hope. This article will explain how it works using Google Fit as an example. The code is applicable to the whole Google API. In this example only one authorization is stored and used across multiple accounts.

.NET

Getting your weight from Google Fit with C#

I think Google Fit is a wonderful platform. It connects multiple devices and apps to give you insight into your fitness. I connected a Withing Smart Body Analyzer scale to the system. What I’m missing is a simple min / max weight per day graph. This blog describes how to get the weight data out of Google Fit into your C# application. You can use your own chart solution to plot a graph.

.NET

Simple Database-less Authentication for MVC.Net

There are many projects that are way too small to setup an ASP.Net membership configuration or OWIN authentication. But you still want to protect your applications by one or more accounts. What to do?

Well… there is a small – but obsolete (!!) – thing that you can try: ASP.Net Forms Authentication. While it is obsolete, it is still usable. In this article I’ll show how to implement it for MVC.Net.

.NET

Rasterizing EMF files with .Net / C#

I can almost hear you think: “Why on earth would anyone use EMF?” Well… I don’t… but MS Office does! Thumbnails that are saved in MS Word documents are in the EMF format. As I struggled to do something with one, I realized that I had to convert it first to a more “easy to handle” format: PNG. Easier said than done.