My last blog post was about a feature in SQL Server called Row Level Security Policy. It’s quite simple and known feature for people who’re working directly with databases. But most .NET developers are using ORM of some kind to work with DB, and some of them tend to be blind to stuff that is not… Read More »
In some scenarios, like single-database multi-tenant or soft delete ones, you could want to restrict access to your rows based on a value stored in one or more values stored in your columns in example IsDeleted flag or some kind of TenantId column. Since SQL Server 2016 we have a wonderful tool for that called Row… Read More »
When I’ve started working with Azure SQL there were some differences to SQL Server that I’ve needed to get used to. One of the first was that you just can’t query other databases that you’re already in, querying for [OtherDB].[dbo].[SomeTable] just wasn’t possible anymore. It appears that it may not be possible, but you actually… Read More »
Working with Azure means you can use on of databases it provides in PaaS model. If you use them you don’t have to install and configure i.e. SQL Server on some kind of (virtual or not) machine. Databases in PaaS model have a lot of other virtues but let’s not go there in this post,… Read More »
Entity Framework (and other ORMs) are in general great pieces of software that makes developers lives so much easier by letting us thinking about objects when we’re working with data persisted in some underlying database. This makes development much easier than writing raw SQL queries. But some of us tend to get too comfy and… Read More »
Yesterday I’ve writen about dynamic data masking in Azure SQL (works with SQL Server 2016 too). It is very interesting and simple feature. But can we use it with our beloved Entity Framework?
Along with Get Noticed contest I’m a bit preoccupied with other activities. One of them is preparing to take 70-473 Exam (cloud and data related stuff). Since I’m reading and using cert related stuff I could as well write about it – I’ll probably remember everything I’ll write about for rest of my life (writing about… Read More »