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This functionality allows developers to use the uniquely productive programming model provided by Functions even on devices which may or may not be connected to the cloud.
We're enhancing the Azure Functions bindings support to allow developers to build their own bindings.
Along with recently announced Azure IoT Edge, we have also provided support for running Functions on the IoT Edge devices. This functionality allows developers to utilize the uniquely productive programming model provided by Functions even on the devices which may or may not be connected to the cloud.
Azure Functions proxies is now generally available. This is a capability that will make it easier to author serverless APIs and implement microservices architectures using Azure Functions.
We now support running Azure Functions on the Linux platform. This will provide additional deployment options to developers who might prefer one OS target over the other.
Java support for Azure Functions is now available in public preview.
Azure Functions will now support .NET Core, allowing Functions code to target .NET Core.
We're enhancing the Azure Functions bindings support to allow developers to build their own bindings, which means if a customer has a custom data source, they will be able to easily create bindings for it in Azure Functions.
With minimal effort, users will be able to add Application Insights to their Azure functions and have a powerful tool for monitoring applications.
Azure Functions Runtime will soon be in preview. The Runtime release will extend the innovations in Functions to devices on premises, or anywhere outside the Azure cloud.
Azure Functions templates for the Common Data Service (CDS) will be a powerful way to combine data and actions across services and applications, extending the functionality of your PowerApps.
Direct export of Azure Functions APIs to PowerApps or Microsoft Flow from the Azure portal will soon be supported.
These tools will be available as an extension to Visual Studio 2017 Update 3 Preview allowing developers to create precompiled C# class libraries and deploy them as Azure Functions.
Support for editing and hosting Open API 2.0 (Swagger) metadata in Azure Functions is in preview.
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