Vladimir is writing mainly about Domain-Driven Design and testing. His posts are very informative and teaches you a lot about main concepts of DDD. He shows the examples in C#, but the concepts can be applied to any language. People who are interested in DDD and testing best practices may find the blog interesting.
Michael is a prolific blogger and writes about C# and .NET. His focus on his blog includes memory management, performance, and generally how to solve problems with the .NET framework. He's also released a book on debugging for .NET developers.
Focusing on .NET technology and solving issues with C# and F#. Khalid's blog focuses on ASP.NET and web problems. Additionally, you'll find posts on cross-platform development with .NET Core/ .NET 5.
Christian is a software architect who focuses on .NET, Azure, ASP, XAML, Uno, and Xamarin. His blog focuses heavily on .NET and C#, with recent posts on topics like cross-platform user interfaces, the future of .NET, and reactive programming.
Jiří is a project lead for .NET provider and Firebird. He's also helped out with .NET and Entity Framework providers. Jiří's blog providers updates for the project he's working on, C# programming fundamentals, and tips for improving your C# codebase.
John writes about TypeScript, webpack and .NET. He works on a number of open source projects, such as Definitely Typed and ts-loader and often writes about those also. John also wrote the history of Definitely Typed.
Articles on ASP.NET Core and C# with an emphasis on performance topics. A good mix of in depth coverage of C# topics, particularly around performance. The author, Steve Gordon, is also a Microsoft MVP and Pluralsight author.
Jason writes about Azure, testing, and C# fundamentals on his blog Don't Code Tired. He's written multiple books about C# and is a Pluralsight author and former 5-time Microsoft MVP.
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Acknowledgements — Thanks to Hero Patterns and Devicon for SVG assets used on this site. Plus, thanks to everyone who's submitted their favorite blogs so far! We'd love your suggestions for how to make this list better on Twitter, @bloggingfordevs.
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