Jump to navigation Jump to dotfuscator 4.9 patch number “. For the Internet domain, see . Microsoft that runs primarily on Microsoft Windows. NET Framework began as proprietary software, although the firm worked to standardize the software stack almost immediately, even before its first release.
NET Framework led to a family of . NET platforms targeting mobile computing, embedded devices, alternative operating systems, and web browser plug-ins. By late 2000, the first beta versions of . ECMA and ISO require that all patents essential to implementation be made available under “reasonable and non-discriminatory terms”. The firms agreed to meet these terms, and to make the patents available royalty-free. However, this did not apply for the part of . On October 3, 2007, Microsoft announced that the source code for .
On November 12, 2014, Microsoft announced . NET Core, in an effort to include cross-platform support for . NET, the source release of Microsoft’s CoreCLR implementation, source for the “entire library stack” for . In November 2014, Microsoft also produced an update to its patent grants, which further extends the scope beyond its prior pledges. Prior projects like Mono existed in a legal grey area because Microsoft’s earlier grants applied only to the technology in “covered specifications”, including strictly the 4th editions each of ECMA-334 and ECMA-335.
On March 31, 2016, Microsoft announced at Microsoft Build that they will completely relicense Mono under an MIT License even in scenarios where formerly a commercial license was needed. Microsoft released the source code for WPF, Windows Forms and WinUI on December 4, 2018. 0 is an integral component of Windows XP Media Center Edition and Windows XP Tablet PC Edition. Installation CDs for the Home edition and the Professional edition of Windows XP SP1, SP2 or SP3 come with . Installation CDs for the Home edition and the Professional edition of Windows XP SP2 and SP3 come with .