You probably already know that you can work with Peachpie in Visual Studio Code with our official extension. But did you know that you can also use the full Visual Studio 2017 for your Peachpie projects? In this article, we will show how and what kinds of powerful features this will give you access to.
It took a while, but we have finally gotten Peachpie up to speed with the latest development over at Microsoft. Project.json is now history and MSBuild has taken over as the go-to build platform of Microsoft and Visual Studio. Besides this major change, we are also happy to announce that Peachpie finally supports .NET Core 1.1.
Peachpie compiler itself is up to version 0.5.0 and so we wanted to focus on adding more functionality to our Visual Studio Code extension. This short article explains what is new in the Peachpie extension.
There are many obvious advantages of running compiled PHP on .NET, such as higher performance, using .NET libraries and services or being able to develop cross-platform applications. This article will try to introduce a more subtle benefit that may be harder to grasp, but is one of the most compelling ones: security.
It has been a while since our last article, as we have been working on integrating the ASP.NET Core pipeline into Peachpie compiler. This opens up a whole host of new possibilities, which we would like to demonstrate in this blog post.
Peachpie is a compiler of the PHP language to .NET. The project is still in progress, but there is a plethora of interesting usecases for the compiler. This article is a tutorial for some of the more advanced interoperability options between PHP and C# using Peachpie.