If you start browsing through the source code of the ASP.NET Web API, you will find very few classes where they do not have xxxAsync() method or do not contain methods returning varieties of Task<T> (which from here on, I am gonna use to generically refer to all tasks including all variations such as Task and Task<T>). Task allows the operations to be scheduled asynchronously, however, the question is now that most methods return Task<T>, would the context switching of all these asynchronous operations not have an adverse effect on the performance of the Web API? At the end of the day, async was added to improve the scalability but can adversely damage the performance? As we will see below, ASP.NET Web API runs actions asynchronously only if you tell it to - hence no context-switching happens within the framework for non-Task actions. And for Task actions, since we are dealing with long running processes, asynchronous processing provides scalability.
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There are a million things that could be covered for this type of talk (HTML5 anyone?) but I only had 60 minutes and couldn’t possibly cover them all so I decided to focus on 3 key areas: mobile, data-oriented development, and SPAs. The talk was geared toward introducing people (many who weren’t Web developers) to topics such as mobile first development (demos showed a few tools to help here), responsive design techniques, data binding techniques that can simplify code, and Single Page Application (SPA) benefits. Links to code demos shown during the presentation can be found at the end of the slide deck.
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