A new Try WebSharper is out adding a couple handy new features and addressing a couple annoyances, making it even more easy to publish your F# and WebSharper snippets.
Just four days ago we released Try WebSharper, and here we go with the first feature enhancement: embedding snippets. A huge thanks to Don Syme for suggesting it.
The recent release of WebSharper 3.4 also brought an update to most of the project templates shipped for Visual Studio, MonoDevelop, and Xamarin Studio.
We are thrilled to announce the availability of Try WebSharper, a simple and fun way to create and share WebSharper snippets with others!
In version 3.4, WebSharper UI.Next's markup has been overhauled in order to prepare for the upcoming merger into WebSharper in version 4.0.
WebSharper 3.4 is out with a slew of features: new F# 4.0 collection functions, revamped sitelets API, anti-CSRF protection for RPC functions, and a reworked HTML language in UI.Next with server-side capability.
We just released WebSharper 3.3 with a new capability: Sitelets-compatible JSON serialization and deserialization on the client.
This is a bugfix release mainly focusing on issues exposed by WebSharper.Warp
WebSharper Warp is a friction-less web development library for building scripted and standalone full-stack F# client-server applications. Warp is built on top of WebSharper and is designed to help you become more productive and benefit from the rich WebSharper features more quickly and more directly. While Warp shorthands target the most typical applications (text, SPAs, multi-page) and easy exploration, you can extend your Warp applications with the full WebSharper capabilities at any time.
We are thrilled to announce the availability of WebSharper 3.2, paving the road to further upcoming enhancements to streamline developing and deploying WebSharper apps, and also shipping several key changes summarized here.
The main highlights of this release are ASP.NET MVC support (including Razor pages), and a lighter syntax to embed client-side controls in sitelets.
This article describes a basic WebSharper client-server application template that you can deploy to Azure via GitHub commits.
Find out how to easily set up a WebSharper application for deployment to Azure.