The ArcGIS Runtime SDK for .NET 10.2.3 beta is now available on the Esri Beta Community. This is a quality release that resolves some issues encountered in the previous beta. A number of enhancements have also been included with the product:
On Friday April 18th, we updated the Operations Dashboard for ArcGIS app that is hosted within ArcGIS Online. We are busy working on updating the Portal for ArcGIS configuration utility as well so please look for this update inside of the Customer Care site later this week.
In March we rolled out quite a few updates to Esri products and the Operations Dashboard for ArcGIS was no exception. A lot of exciting new features were added and you can find a full list of updates on our doc site or a preview of them from this blog article.
Perhaps the most sought after request that we added this release is to extend the reach of Dashboard beyond Windows Desktops and laptops and add support for tablets (iPads and Android tablets) so that more people within the organization can use it. With the 10.2.2 release, we have done just that by building Dashboard into the browser so it can run across platforms.
This blog article will describe how you can author operation views that target the browser and highlight capabilities within the browser app itself. Continue reading
At the //build/ conference in San Francisco today, Microsoft announced a new development platform for Windows Phone that unifies the developer experience between Windows Store and Windows Phone. This greatly enhances the code-sharing story we presented at Esri Developer Summit … Continue reading
We are pleased to announce the 10.2.2 release of ArcGIS Runtime SDK for WPF. You can download the SDK today from ArcGIS for Developers. This release follows the 10.2 release in Q4 2013 and includes several new features plus performance and quality improvements. Here are some of the highlights (much more information can be found in the release notes):
We are excited to announce the 10.2.2 beta release of the ArcGIS Runtime SDK for .NET! This SDK enables developers to build rich, high performance GIS applications for Windows PCs, tablets, and phones. It includes three APIs that support building .NET apps for Windows Desktop, Windows Store, and Windows Phone. The APIs share a common design and structure, which encourages sharing implementation logic across Windows platforms. Continue reading
The new ArcGIS Runtime SDKs for 10.2 are almost here! And they’re full of new capabilities to help you stay productive when building and deploying your apps. Plus, with this release, the much-anticipated offline API will be available in beta! … Continue reading
When Microsoft announced Silverlight at the MIX conference in 2008, we quickly started to look at what this amazing new technology could do to enable .NET developers to build great web applications for ArcGIS Server. Since both Silverlight and WPF were based on .NET and XAML, we were able to quickly port our Silverlight implementation to the WPF platform. The SDK grew popular very quickly – we even won several awards. When the new Windows Phone platform was announced in 2010, we had a prototype running on a phone within the hour of launch. The parity between the platforms was amazing such that nearly 99% of the source code was shared across the three APIs. This provided a consistent experience for .NET developers building ArcGIS Server clients across all three platforms.
‘Tis the season for “What’s New” blog posts, right? That’s because the the ArcGIS Runtime SDKs are releasing at the same time, give or take a day or two, to ring in the 2013 new year! So, in keeping with this trend , we bring you some exciting insights into what is about to be released in the ArcGIS Runtime SDK for WPF product. EDN subscribers can look for this important update on the Customer Care portal shortly before Christmas (which is coming up way too fast!). The formal announcement will be forthcoming. As you may have heard, these SDK version numbers have been synchronized as “10.1.1″. Stay tuned for more information about this and why this makes sense. Continue reading