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.NET is a software framework developed by Microsoft.
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It is expected that all developers become a Patron to use Fody

Here’s an interesting twist on open source funding: require all users to back the project on Open Collective, but only enforce that rule via social pressure. In other words, use an honesty policy: It is an honesty system with no code or legal enforcement. When raising an issue or a pull request, the user may be checked to ensure they are a patron, and that issue/PR may be closed without further examination. If a individual or organization has no interest in the long term sustainability of Fody, then they are legally free to ignore the honesty system. The software is MIT-licensed, so all of those liberal rules apply, but don’t expect to get your PR merged or your issue taken seriously unless you’re a patron. You must be a Patron to be a user of Fody. Contributing Pull Requests does not cancel this out. It may seem unfair to expect people both contribute PRs and also financially back this project. However it is important to remember the effort in reviewing and merging a PR is often similar to that of creating the PR. Also the project maintainers are committing to support that added code (feature or bug fix) for the life of the project. The project currently has 4 organizations and 10 individuals supporting it. What do you think those numbers will look like in 6 months or a year?

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Microsoft adopts Blazor, adds another piece to the WebAssembly/.NET puzzle

.NET is getting ever-closer to running in the browser thanks to Blazor, an experimental web UI framework where you write C#/Razor and HTML and it compiles to WebAssembly. Blazor started out as a personal project by Microsoft engineer, Steve Sanderson. But now it’s getting the “official” designation and has been moved to the aspnet org on GitHub.

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