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It is far from ready for final release, and they plan for that on 7 March. I was having a beautiful time writing a WPF app with a .NET Core web API as data source, but then I had to "quickly" do an MVC web app with a web api data source. 2017 is nowhere ready enough for debugging web apps. I have to start the app with dotnet run, then start the remote debugger (added an External Tool to do that), even if the site isn't remote, then attach to the dotnet process. I used to just press F5.
A formal business letter is normally ended with "yours sincerely", "your faithfully" or "yours truly" depending on the context. Emails tend to be ended with "regards", "kind regards", "thanks and regards" or any other appropriate greeting, again depending on the context.
Not something I have ever heard from my Afrikaaner daughter-in-law. However, now she has been granted British Citizenship we will need to teach her how to speak English properly: i.e. mispronounced, ungrammatical and full of slang.
For formal letters, the general rule is that you use "Yours sincerely" (or "Sincerely yours" in the USA) when you've addressed the letter by name, and "Your faithfully" when you've used a non-specific address - "Dear Sirs", "Dear Sir/Madam", etc.
Faithfully & sincerely are formal but the meaning and usage is clear. If an e-mail is written as a letter, I always start Dear X/Sir/Madam/Alien Overlord and add the corresponding salutation. When it is an informal note, I would sign off 'Thanks', 'Looking forward to your ideas/whatver'.
Herself is cooking a Full English Breakfast for Brunch! It's gotta be over a year since I last had one (she's on a diet, which means I am too) and I've missed 'em! Stuff the Granola - I'm having the real thing today.
(And after a morning spent working out SQL SP's to "find all Child" and "find all Parent" rows I damn well deserve it!)
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...