Most commonly used MSBuild Properties were shared in this section. You can reach detailed information about the MSBuild Properties in Sample .csproj here. Additionally, there are lots of reference links were shared for other MSBuild Properties.
The following table defines the most common target frameworks, how they're referenced, and which version of the .NET Standard they implement. These target framework versions are the latest stable versions. Pre-release versions aren't shown. A Target Framework Moniker (TFM) is a standardized token format for specifying the target framework of a .NET app or library.
|Target Framework||Latest Stable Version||Target Framework Moniker (TFM)||Implemented .NET Standard Version|
You can reach Nuget Tools here. It is very useful to check framework compatibility or version comparison.
Specifing Target Frameworks
Target frameworks are specified in your project file. When a single target framework is specified, use the
TargetFramework element. The following console app project file demonstrates how to target .NET Core 2.2:
<Project Sdk="Microsoft.NET.Sdk"> <PropertyGroup> <OutputType>Exe</OutputType> <TargetFramework>netcoreapp2.2</TargetFramework> </PropertyGroup> </Project>
When you specify multiple target frameworks, you may conditionally reference assemblies for each target framework. Use the plural
TargetFrameworks element with multiple target frameworks. Note how the
Condition attributes include implementation-specific packages when the library is compiled for the two .NET Framework TFMs:
<Project Sdk="Microsoft.NET.Sdk"> <PropertyGroup> <TargetFrameworks>netstandard1.4;net40;net45</TargetFrameworks> </PropertyGroup> <!-- Conditionally obtain references for the .NET Framework 4.0 target --> <ItemGroup Condition=" '$(TargetFramework)' == 'net40' "> <Reference Include="System.Net" /> </ItemGroup> <!-- Conditionally obtain references for the .NET Framework 4.5 target --> <ItemGroup Condition=" '$(TargetFramework)' == 'net45' "> <Reference Include="System.Net.Http" /> <Reference Include="System.Threading.Tasks" /> </ItemGroup> </Project>
Property'ler tek bir yerden ulaşılabilir bir dökümantasyon bulunmuıyor örneğin targetframewerk property başlı başına ayrı bir property element bu yüzden proje içeriinde kullandığımız bütün propertyleri ayrı ayrı paylaşacağım. ihtiyaç ve örnek incelemeleri sonucunda bu property elementlerine ulaşılmıştır. eğer ileride bulursam paylaşacağım
Properties are name-value pairs that can be used to configure builds. Properties are useful for passing values to tasks, evaluating conditions, and storing values that will be referenced throughout the project file.
Define and reference properties in a project file
Properties are declared by creating an element that has the name of the property as a child of a PropertyGroup element. For example, the following XML creates a property named
BuildDir that has a value of
<PropertyGroup> <BuildDir>Build</BuildDir> </PropertyGroup>
MSBuild reserves some property names to store information about the project file and the MSBuild binaries. These properties are referenced by using the
$ notation, just like any other property. For example,
$(MSBuildProjectFile) returns the complete file name of the project file, including the file name extension.
For more information, see MSBuild reserved and well-known properties and How to: Reference the name or location of the project file.
You can reference environment variables in project files just as you reference reserved properties. For example, to use the
PATH environment variable in your project file, use
$(Path). If the project contains a property definition that has the same name as an environment property, the property in the project overrides the value of the environment variable.
For more information, see How to: Use environment variables in a build.
You can read system registry values by using the following syntax, where
Hive is the registry hive (for example, HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE),
Key is the key name,
SubKey is the subkey name, and
Value is the value of the subkey.
<PropertyGroup> <Vis ualStudioWebBrowserHomePage> $(registry:HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\VisualStudio\14.0\WebBrowser@HomePage) </VisualStudioWebBrowserHomePage> <PropertyGroup>
MSBuild lets you set properties on the command line by using the -property (or -p) switch. These global property values override property values that are set in the project file. This includes environment properties, but does not include reserved properties, which cannot be changed.
The following example sets the global
Configuration property to
msbuild.exe MyProj.proj -p:Configuration=DEBUG
Global properties can also be set or modified for child projects in a multi-project build by using the
Properties attribute of the MSBuild task. Global properties are also forwarded to child projects unless the
RemoveProperties attribute of the MSBuild task is used to specify the list of properties not to forward.
For more information, see MSBuild task.
If you specify a property by using the
TreatAsLocalProperty attribute in a project tag, that global property value doesn't override the property value that's set in the project file.
For more information, see Project Element and How to: Build the same source files with different options.
Starting in .NET Framework version 4, you can use property functions to evaluate your MSBuild scripts. You can read the system time, compare strings, match regular expressions, and perform many other actions within your build script without using MSBuild tasks.
You can use string (instance) methods to operate on any property value, and you can call the static methods of many system classes. For example, you can set a build property to today's date as follows.
For more information, and a list of property functions, see Property Functions.
Create Properties during Execution
Properties positioned outside
Target elements are assigned values during the evaluation phase of a build. During the subsequent execution phase, properties can be created or modified as follows:
- A property can be emitted by any task. To emit a property, the Task element must have a child Output element that has a
- A property can be emitted by the CreateProperty task. This usage is deprecated.
- Starting in the .NET Framework 3.5,
Targetelements may contain
PropertyGroupelements that may contain property declarations.
Store XML in properties
Properties can contain arbitrary XML, which can help in passing values to tasks or displaying logging information. The following example shows the
ConfigTemplate property, which has a value that contains XML and other property references. MSBuild replaces the property references by using their respective property values. Property values are assigned in the order in which they appear. Therefore, in this example,
$(MySafeMode) should have already been defined.
<PropertyGroup> <ConfigTemplate> <Configuration> <Startup> <SupportedRuntime ImageVersion="$(MySupportedVersion)" Version="$(MySupportedVersion)"/> <RequiredRuntime ImageVersion="$(MyRequiredVersion)" Version="$(MyRequiredVersion)" SafeMode="$(MySafeMode)"/> </Startup> </Configuration> </ConfigTemplate> </PropertyGroup>
NOTE : Eğer private Nuget Repo kullanılıyorsa NuGet.Config dosyası güncellenmeli aksi takdirde default değer olan XXX üzerinden paketleri çekmeye çalışır.
csproj, .vbpro packagejson xproj csproj https://blog.nuget.org/20170316/NuGet-now-fully-integrated-into-MSBuild.html https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/nuget/reference/nuspec https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/nuget/consume-packages/package-references-in-project-files https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/dotnet/core/tools/csproj https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/nuget/reference/msbuild-targets https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/nuget/consume-packages/package-references-in-project-files https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/dotnet/core/tools/csproj https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/nuget/create-packages/creating-a-package https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/visualstudio/msbuild/common-msbuild-project-items?view=vs-2017 https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/visualstudio/msbuild/msbuild-concepts?view=vs-2017 https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/visualstudio/msbuild/msbuild-reference?view=vs-2017 https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/visualstudio/msbuild/msbuild-project-file-schema-reference?view=vs-2017
Common MSBuild project properties
- MSBuild Project File
- Walkthrough Using MSBuild]
- Walkthrough Creating an MSBuild Project File from Scratch
- MSBuild Sample .csproje
- Download .NET-Core or .NET-Framework
- NuGet Tools
- MSBuild Target Frameworks
Takip Et https://nugetmusthaves.com/ https://www.stevejgordon.co.uk https://www.talkingdotnet.com https://blogs.msdn.microsoft.com https://www.hanselman.com https://social.msdn.microsoft.com/profile/Bertrand+Le+Roy https://social.msdn.microsoft.com/profile/Immo+Landwerth+%5BMSFT%5D https://social.msdn.microsoft.com/profile/Jeffrey+T.+Fritz https://twitter.com/shanselman https://twitter.com/damianedwards https://twitter.com/jongalloway https://twitter.com/stevejgordon http://nugettoolsdev.azurewebsites.net/4.9.0-rtm.5658