Microsoft Flow and Azure Logic Apps are based on the same platform and therefor very similar. There are, however, cases where they’re a little different. Take for example the Apply to each (Flow) action and the For each (Logic Apps) action. They’re very similar in that they execute the actions for each of the items in the array. There’s one caveat though and that is the default concurrency setting. Apply to each action
Ever since Microsoft announced the next version of Edge will be based on Chromium and provided the Edge Insider program I’ve been happily running the Dev channel of Edge. If you haven’t tried yet, you should. It’s that good. One of the benefits of the Chromium based Edge is that it brings profiles to Edge. Profiles are great, because they allow you to have separate profiles for different purposes, e.g. a work profile and a personal profile.
SignalR is a great technology to provide users with real-time UI updates of events happening in the back-end. It’s a perfect match with SPFX to build some amazing web parts for SharePoint. With the recent release of ASPNET SignalR Core (now incorporated in the ASP.NET Core GitHub project) SignalR is easier to use than before. So you’ve gone and created a web part that connects to a SignalR hub and the experience makes a real impact for your users.