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Drew Null
May 7, 2022
(7 votes)

Upgrading Optimizely CMS 11 to 12 and Commerce 13 to 14


There are many great resources for learning how to build a new solution using CMS 12 and Commerce 14. The official developer documentation has been updated, the official user guide has been updated, and an excellent masterclass is hosted by Mark Price and Scott Reed (to name a few). But there isn't much information on how to take an existing CMS 11 / Commerce 13 solution and upgrade it to .NET 5+.

As described in the official documentation, there are three "phases" to upgrading from CMS 11 to 12:

  1. Run Upgrade-Assistant
  2. Fix code issues
  3. Upgrade service environment

This blog post will walk through the first two in detail and provide a starting point for the third. This is not intended to be the definitive guide to ugprading an existing solution to .NET 5+, but rather a collection of learnings from misadventures in upgrading two Commerce 13 solutions to date.


Before we get started, make sure that your solution is ready to upgrade.

1. Read the official documentation

  1. Upgrading to Content Cloud (CMS 12)
  2. Breaking changes in Content Cloud (CMS 12)
  3. System requirements for Optimizely (CMS 12)

2. Be on .NET Framework 4.7.2 or higher

CMS 11 only requires .NET Framework 4.6.1, but Microsoft recommends being on 4.7.2 or higher when using Upgrade-Assistant

3. Update to the latest version of CMS 11 (Commerce 13) before upgrading

The official documentation doesn't explicitly say to do this, but is there any reason not to?

4. Check the status of add-on packages

Optimizely maintains a list of the .NET 5 migration status of the official platform and addon NuGet packages:

No such list exists for unofficial add-ons (as of this writing). So, when planning the upgrade, give yourself time to check the status of your favorite third party add-ons. Having no workaround for unsupported add-ons could derail your whole upgrade project. Know what you’re getting into.

Note that some old .NET Framework add-ons will still work, just with a warning. For example, there is no .NET Core package for Authorize.Net, but your .NET 5 solution will still compile and run with it installed.

Phase 1: Upgrade-Assistant

Once you have reviewed the prerequisites and your solution is ready, it's time to start making changes. The .NET Upgrade Assistant is Microsoft's CLI tool for upgrading .NET Framework solutions to .NET 5+.

Read and bookmark the official Optimizely documentation: Upgrade Assistant

Important: The following steps, under this Upgrade-Assistant heading, should be conducted in the sequence that they are listed below.

5. Delete Commerce Manager

As of Commerce 14, Commerce Manager is no more. 👏

Remove the Commerce Manager project before getting started with Upgrade-Assistant. Take note that some of Commerce Manager’s functionality hasn’t been ported over to the CMS yet and can only be done with APIs:

  • Importing and exporting catalogs
  • Adding countries and regions
  • Adding currencies
  • Working with business objects
  • Working with catalog and order meta classes and fields

6. Delete node_modules

As a first step, Upgrade-Assistant copies all files in your solution/project folder into a Backup directory. If you have NPM's node_modules directory in the solution you are upgrading, you probably want to delete it first so you don't have to sit around waiting for it to get backed up. Upgrade-Assistant's backup step can be disabled, but to play it safe, delete your node_modules folder before moving forward.

7. Use Opti’s Upgrade-Assistant-Extensions

Upgrade-Assistant can be extended to automatically execute additional commands. Optimizely has a public GitHub repo for their own Upgrade-Assistant extensions which provide some Opti-specific capabilities:

  • String Replacement
  • Remove Default Argument for the TemplateDescriptor Attribute
  • Base Class Mapping
  • Replace IFindUIConfiguration with FindOptions
  • Remove PropertyData ParseToObject method overrides
  • Remove obsolete using statements like Mediachase.BusinessFoundation
  • Type Mapping like EPiServer.Web.Routing to EPiServer.Core.Routing

Additionally, NuGet packages can be specified, and templates for Program.cs and Startup.cs (required by .NET 5+) can be added as well.

Read how it works on GitHub (there are a couple gotchas): Upgrade Assistant Extensions. Check the Releases page to learn what the configuration options are and how to use them.

Note that, although Ugrade-Assistant-Extensions will do some nice things for you out of the box (e.g., replace BlockControllers with BlockComponents), do expect to spend time customizing the config for string/type/class replacements.

How to get it ready:

  1. Download the latest release ( Releases
  2. Unzip it to your local file system, such as C:\Temp\Epi.Source.Updater\.
  3. Make your preferred configuration changes.

8. Make a plan-of-attack before running Upgrade-Assistant

Upgrade-Assistant can run against a Solution file (.sln) or Project file (.csproj). If you run it against the Solution, it is smart enough to analyze your project dependency tree and execute against one project at a time, in order, starting with those that have no project dependencies themselves.

For example, consider a fictitious onion architecture inspired MySolution.sln. If you run Upgrade-Assistant against the .sln, it will execute against each project in this order:

  1. MySolution.Domain.csproj
    • Depends on nothing
  2. MySolution.Application.csproj
    • Depends on Domain
  3. MySolution.Web.csproj
    • Depends on Application, which depends on Domain

9. Consider doing one CSPROJ at a time

Upgrade-Assistant will track progress and start where it left off if you cancel it at any time. But—do figure out the dependency sequence first and consider running UA manually against each Project. This will allow you to resolve code issues in isolation on a per-Project basis without getting confused about where you are with UA. Especially if you find yourself mindlessly jamming that Enter key while it runs.

For example,

  1. MySolution.Domain.csproj
    1. Run Upgrade-Assistant
    2. Fix code issues
    3. Commit to source control
  2. MySolution.Application.csproj
    1. Run Upgrade-Assistant
    2. Fix code issues
    3. Commit to source control
  3. MySolution.Web.csproj
    1. Run Upgrade-Assistant
    2. Fix code issues
    3. Commit to source control

10. Think about which flags to use

Upgrade-Assistant has a number of flags that can modify execution behavior.

The UA basic syntax, if your terminal is at the solution root, is the following:

upgrade-assistant upgrade MySolution.Web/MySolution.Web.csproj --flags-go-here

Consider using the following flags:

--extension "c:\temp\epi.source.updater"
--target-tfm-support LTS
These two flags enable Opti’s Upgrade-Assistant-Extensions.

This is required for upgrading the web application CSPROJ.

Without this, UA will copy all solution files into /Backup/ first (RE: deleting node_modules). But... don’t you have source control?

Officially: Microsoft’s documentation says that Upgrade-Assistant is meant to be interactive, and that you should think twice about using this flag.
Unofficially: If you don’t use this flag, you will be sitting at your keyboard, pressing Enter repeatedly, for hours.

11. Install and update Upgrade-Assistant

To install Upgrade-Assistant globally on your local machine, open a terminal from anywhere and enter the following:

dotnet tool install -g upgrade-assistant
dotnet tool update -g upgrade-assistant

12. Run Upgrade-Assistant

If you've made it this far, you're finally ready to run Upgrade-Assistant.

From a terminal in your solution root (recommended):

set DefaultTargetFrameworks__LTS=net5.0

This ☝ is required by Upgrade-Assistant-Extensions.

Then, with the framework set, enter:

upgrade-assistant upgrade MySolution.Web/MySolution.Web.csproj
--extension "c:\temp\epi.source.updater"
--target-tfm-support LTS

This ☝ is written on multiple lines for readability, not for copy-paste.

At this point, Upgrade-Assistant starts doing its thing.

13. Wait

Upgrade-Assistant can take from several minutes to, depending on the size of your solution, hours.

14. Review the code changes

Here are some of the changes you should expect to see when upgrading your web application solution project.

+ Properties/launchSettings.json
Local server/IIS Express settings. Note that .NET5+ runs on HTTPS by default!

+ appsettings.Development.json
+ appsettings.json
Where your Web.config appSettings and connectionStrings went. TBD on guidance from the DXP team...

- packages.config
Packages are now referenced in the CSPROJ files.

+ Program.cs
+ Startup.old.cs
Program.cs and Startup.cs will need to be ported over. Look at Foundation for inspiration: GitHub.

15. Commit the broken code

Be sure to commit the code at this stage, even though it is broken. This way, if your code fixes go sideways, you can easily go back to the state immediately after running the Upgrade-Assistant.

Do check in .upgrade-assistant. This is where UA internally tracks its own progress, allowing it to pick up where it left off if you need to shut down along the way. Jot down a reminder to delete this file once the upgrade is complete. It is not needed by the solution in any way.

Make a mental note to commit frequently from this point on. Comitting progress on code fixes along the way can be a lifesaver.

16. Delete leftover assembly dependencies

Some .NET Framework System assemblies will not have corresponding packages and will get orphaned in the Dependencies > Assemblies node. Unless any of these were explicitly added by your implementation, you should be free to delete them.

17. Uninstall obsolete NuGet packages

Some EPiServer packages will need to be replaced entirely (i.e., removed and replaced with something else). These are listed in the official documentation: Breaking changes in Content Cloud (CMS 12).

In summary, the following EPiServer packages must be uninstalled:

  • EPiServer.CMS.AspNet
  • EPiServer.Framework.AspNet
  • EPiServer.ServiceLocation.StructureMap
  • EPiServer.Logging.Log4Net

NuGet Package Manager reveals, to a sharp eye, which packages must be removed. For example:

  • The latest version of EPiServer.CMS.AspNet is 11.x, so you know this one must be replaced.
  • But the latest version of, say, EPiServer.CMS.UI.AspNetIdentity is 12+, so you know this can be updated.

18. Manually resolve package errors

If you've made it this far, the following error will have probably started plaguing your attempts to build the solution:

NU1177: Version conflict detected for Xyz. Install/reference Xyz.1.2.3 directly to project MySolution.Web to resolve this issue.

Here is what Microsoft says about this error: NuGet Error NU1107.

Unable to resolve dependency constraints between packages. Two different packages are asking for two different versions of 'PackageA'. The project needs to choose which version of 'PackageA' to use.

Install/reference 'PackageA' directly (in the project file) with the exact version that you choose. Generally, picking the higher version is the right choice.

In other words, this error can be addressed by doing the following for each package that Visual Studio complains about:

  1. Open your new CSPROJ file (double-click the project in Solution).
  2. Find where all the <PackageReference /> elements are.
  3. Manually add the package reference it is complaining about, e.g.,
    <PackageReference Include="Xyz" Version="1.2.3" />

This manual process might result in your Project(s) taking on dependencies that aren't actually needed. When the upgrade is complete, go through each Project's dependencies and clean out the ones that are unused.

ReSharper has an Optimize References tool that can help you explore whether and how each dependency is used. Right-click on a Project's Packages node (under its Dependencies node) to access this tool.

When doing this, be careful not to delete the central EPiServer product pacakges from your web application Project, such as EPiServer.CMS, EPiServer.Commerce, EPiServer.Find, EPiServer.Forms, etc.

19. Update NuGet packages

At this point, the Project should be ready for updating its NuGet packages.

As mentioned above, there are a couple EPiServer packages that must be replaced:

  • EPiServer.Framework.AspNet should be replaced with EPiServer.Framework.AspNetCore.
  • EPiServer.CMS.AspNet should be replaced with the following:
    • EPiServer.CMS.AspNetCore
    • EPiServer.CMS.AspNetCore.Templating
    • EPiServer.CMS.AspNetCore.Routing
    • EPiServer.CMS.AspNetCore.Mvc
    • EPiServer.CMS.AspNetCore.HtmlHelpers

20. Address known breaking changes

There are too many EPiServer breaking changes to list here. If you haven't already, go through the official breaking changes documentation and make sure each is taken care of before moving on: Breaking Changes in Content Cloud (CMS 12). It is a dense read, but worth it.

Phase 2: Code Fixes

The following section is a list of commonly-encountered code fixes. This is not an exhaustive list (obviously). Much of this content is about replacing System.Web, which was removed in .NET Core. But there are some Opti-specific topics too.

21. Replace HttpContextHelper with IHttpContextAccessor

HttpContext.Current, which EPiServer solutions tend to use liberally, was removed in .NET Core. Because this is such a common issue, Upgrade-Assistant automatically creates and adds an HttpContextHelper static helper class, which provides a static means of accessing the current `HttpContext.

Although better than nothing, this does not obey SOLID. In .NET Core, the IHttpContextAccessor abstraction was introduced, which can be injected by default in ASP.NET Core, and has an HttpContext member property that provides best-practice access to the current request's context.

For example:

// .NET Framework
string myCookie = HttpContext.Current.Request.Cookies[CookieNames.PostalCode]?.Value;

// .NET Core
string myCookie = _httpContextAccessor.HttpContext?.Request.Cookies["MyCookie"];

22. Give yourself time to replace HttpRequest

Microsoft reimagined the HttpRequest concept in .NET Core. Most of the legacy System.Web capability is still present, but in many cases has been reorganized to better conform to web and HTTP standards. Because use of the HttpRequest object is critical to ASP.NET solutions, expect to spend a nontrivial amount of time fixing compiler errors due to HttpRequest changes.

For example:

// .NET Framework
string userIp = httpRequest.ServerVariables["HTTP_X_FORWARDED_FOR"]
    ?? httpRequest.UserHostAddress;
string userAgent = httpRequest.UserAgent;
string host = httpRequest.Url.Host;
string url = httpRequest.Url.ToString();
string anonymousId = httpRequest.AnonymousID;

// .NET Core
string userIP = httpRequest.HttpContext.GetServerVariable("HTTP_X_FORWARDED_FOR")
    ?? request.HttpContext.Connection.RemoteIpAddress?.ToString();
string userAgent = httpRequest.Headers["User-Agent"];
string host = httpRequest.Host.ToString();
string url = httpRequest.GetDisplayUrl(); // or GetEncodedUrl()
// There is no AnonymousID. Roll your own!

23. Use IHttpClientFactory

We need to talk about HttpClient.

Managing the lifecycle of HttpClient in the .NET Framework was always a pain. The central point of confusion is that HttpClient implements IDisposable, but putting it in a using statement can lead to SNAT port exhaustion (i.e., when your web server runs out of outgoing connections and stops processing incoming requests until connections free up) and bring your entire application to its knees.

Much has been written on this:

In practice, most .NET Framework solutions that use HttpClient either new up HttpClients on-demand, or carefully roll their own DI-friendly management of the HttpClient lifecycle (or, more specifically, the underlying request handler which is the true source of the problem).

Fortunately, .NET Core introduced IHttpClientFactory, which makes these problems go away: Use IHttpClientFactory to implement resilient HTTP requests. Once configured, IHttpClientFactory can be injected and used to access a safe and reliable instance of HttpClient. Multiple HttpClients can be registered per application by giving them names.

This is a two-step process:

  1. Register the HttpClient(s) as application middleware in Startup.cs
  2. Inject IHttpClientFactory where ever HttpClient is needed

Example: Say we depend on a custom API that requires a client certificate...

In .NET Framework, the HttpClient might be newed-up on demand, like this:

// .NET Framework
public static HttpClient GetHttpClientForCustomApi()
    var certificate = LoadX509Certificate2ForCustomApi(); // from file, blob, etc.
    var requestHandler = new WebRequestHandler();
    var httpClient = new HttpClient(requestHandler);
    return httpClient;

But in .NET Core, one must first register the HttpClient as middleware first, and then access it via IHttpClientFactory, like this:

// .NET Core
// Register a named HttpClient as middleware in Startup.cs:
public static void AddHttpClientForCustomApi(this IServiceCollection services)
    var certificate = LoadX509Certificate2ForCustomApi(); // from file, blob, etc.
    var handler = new HttpClientHandler();
    services.AddHttpClient("CustomAPI", httpClient => { })
            .ConfigurePrimaryHttpMessageHandler(() => handler);
// Then you can get the custom API HttpClient by name:
public static HttpClient GetHttpClientForCustomApi(IHttpClientFactory factory) =>

24. Replace HostingEnvironment with IWebHostEnvironment

IWebHostEnvironment, introduced in .NET Core, should be used to replace HostingEnvironment. One common use case is for accessing the file system:

// .NET Framework
string myFilePath = HostingEnvironment.MapPath("~/App_Data/");

// .NET Core
string myFilePath = Path.Combine(_webHostEnvironment.WebRootPath, "App_Data/");

25. Replace Output Caching

Microsoft's [OutputCache] and Optimizely's [ContentOutputCache] have been removed. Opti no longer has its own wrapper around output caching, and instead recommends to use the new .NET Core types: Output Caching.

It is best practice to replace .NET Framework output caching with the server-side Response Caching Middleware new in ASP.NET Core: Response Caching Middleware in ASP.NET Core. The [ResponseCache] attribute should feel familiar.

  • Note that this is different than .NET Core's plain-vanilla "Response Caching" concept.
  • RCM does not account for whether the user is authenticated, unlike .NET Framework output caching. This is a significant departure from how output caching worked before. Do consider this when rendering content that could vary by user.
  • Be careful about the sequence in which you call app.UseResponseCaching(). It cannot be invoked before app.UseCors().
  • ASP.NET Core introduces a new caching tool called Cache Tag Helpers. This is represented as two new Razor elements, <cache> and <distributed-cache>, which facilitate the caching of server-rendered markup from within Razor, and can be used to achieve donut caching. Although Optimizely does not have official helpers to manage vary-by, it's easy to imagine an extension for <distributed-cache> that uses Opti's ISynchronizedObjectInstanceCache under the hood.

26. Replace RouteTable with UseEndpoints

RouteTable is from System.Web and no longer exists. Optimizely controllers are automatically routed by the CMS, and custom API controllers should use attribute routing. But there are some scenarios where custom routes will need to be manually registered. ASP.NET Core introduces app.UseEndpoints() to register custom routes as middleware.


// .NET Framework
    "RobotsTxtRoute", "robots.txt",
    new { controller = "RobotsTxt", action = "Index" });

// .NET Core
app.UseEndpoints(endpoints =>
        "RobotsTxtRoute", "robots.txt",
        new  { controller = "RobotsTxt", action = "Index" });

27. Use async controller methods

Although there probably aren't many use cases for it, PageControllers and ContentControllers (Commerce) can now be async all the way. Note that partial content controllers, such BlockComponents (f.k.a. BlockControllers), must still be synchronous.

// .NET Framework
public ActionResult Index(HomePage currentPage) {}
public ActionResult Index(StandardProduct currentContent) {}

// .NET Core
public async Task<ActionResult> IndexAsync(HomePage currentPage) {}
public async Task<ActionResult> IndexAsync(StandardProduct currentContent) {}

28. Delete SessionStateBehavior.Disabled

In the .NET Framework, MVC controllers would—by default—handle multiple incoming requests within a single session synchronously. That is, if a user’s browser where to issue, say, 3 requests at the same time, ASP.NET would execute them one at a time in a FIFO sequence. At scale, this would lead to performance issues because the browser would be held in limbo as ASP.NET took its time processing one request at a time.

This could be mitigated using the SessionState attribute on controllers, which explicitly tells ASP.NET to process requests asynchronously:

public class MyController : Controller

In .NET Core, however, this asynchronous behavior is the default. So, the SessionState attribute is no longer needed—in fact, it no longer exists— and must be removed.

29. Take care when replacing Newtonsoft.Json with System.Text.Json

.NET Core introduced a performant JSON toolkit with System.Text.Json. It isn't as feature rich as Newtonsoft, but it is the default (and preferred) JSON de/serializer in ASP.NET Core. That said, take care not to blindly migrate serializable types over to STJ. Optimizely Search & Navigation still uses Newtonsoft under the hood, STJ ships with a new set of attributes, and the default serialization settings might not be the same.

Some areas to test when migrating to STJ:

  • API controller requests and response models
  • Anything that is indexed or projected with Opti Search & Nav
  • External API client requests and responses

30. Don't get confused by authorization action filters

Authorization filters did not receive a major reworking between .NET Framework and .NET Core, but they are useful for triggering custom behavior when an authentication check either succeeds or fails, and best practice code examples can be difficult to find when searching the web due to the many versions and variations.

Do implement both ActionFilterAttribute and IAuthorizationFilter:

public class AuthenticationRequiredAttribute
    : ActionFilterAttribute, IAuthorizationFilter {}

Note that the OnAuthorization signature changed slightly:

// .NET Framework
public void OnAuthorization(AuthorizationContext filterContext) {}

// .NET Core
public void OnAuthorization(AuthorizationFilterContext filterContext) {}

31. Check virtual roles in appsettings.json

If administrators are unable to assign users to the WebAdmins or Administrators user groups in CMS Admin, try explitly setting the mapped roles in appsettings.json.

Example (note that this is not exhaustive):

  "EPiServer": {
    "Cms": {
      "MappedRoles": {
        "Items": {
          "CmsAdmins": {
            "MappedRoles": ["WebAdmins", "Administrators"],
            "ShouldMatchAll": "false"
          "CmsEditors": {
            "MappedRoles": ["WebEditors"],
            "ShouldMatchAll": "false"
          "CommerceAdmins": {
            "MappedRoles": ["WebAdmins", "Administrators"],
            "ShouldMatchAll": "false"

32. Remove VisitorGroupHelper

This is not defined in the official list of breaking changes, but VisitorGroupHelper was removed in CMS 12. One of its use cases was checking to see whether a user meets the criteria of a Visitor Group. This can now be done with only a dependency on IVisitorGroupRepository.


// CMS 11
public IEnumerable<string> GetVisitorGroupIds()
    var helper = new VisitorGroupHelper(_visitorGroupRoleRepository);
    foreach (var visitorGroup in _visitorGroupRepository.List())
        if (visitorGroup != null
            && helper.IsPrincipalInGroup(PrincipalInfo.CurrentPrincipal, visitorGroup.Name))
            yield return visitorGroup.Id.ToString();

// CMS 12
public IEnumerable<string> GetVisitorGroupIds()
    foreach (var visitorGroup in _visitorGroupRepository.List()?.ToList())
        _visitorGroupRoleRepository.TryGetRole(visitorGroup.Name, out var visitorGroupRole);
        if (visitorGroupRole != null
            && visitorGroupRole.IsMatch(PrincipalInfo.CurrentPrincipal, _httpContextAccessor.HttpContext))
            yield return visitorGroup.Id.ToString();

33. Replace ImageProcessor with ImageSharp

ImageProcessor was, for many EPiServer solutions, the go-to NuGet package for conducting dynamic image manipulation at runtime. It even had a cache-to-Azure-blob-storage add-on developed by the Optimizely community.

ImageProcessor was, however, developed only for the .NET Framework and abandoned in .NET Core. Its successor is ImageSharp, also developed by Six Labors, which has inherited this role and is even shipped as a dependency for EPiServer.CMS.Core 12+.

SixLabors.ImageSharp.Web is the NuGet package that adds runtime dynamic image manipulation, such as resizing, for the web and is necessary for using ImageSharp to conduct image optimization. It depends on SixLabors.ImageSharp, which is, conveniently, a dependency for EPiServer.CMS.Core.

Side note: Vincent Baaij created an add-on that adds Azure blob caching support for ImageSharp.Web: GitHub.

In EPiServer.CMS.Core 12.4.2, Opti upgraded its dependency on ImageSharp from version 1 to version 2. But ImageSharp.Web version 1 is incompatible with ImageSharp 2. ImageSharp.Web 2, however, is only compatible with .NET 6, not .NET 5. Which means that Optimizely inadvertently broke the implicit dependency on ImageSharp.Web when it upgraded EPiServer.CMS.Core from version 12.4.1 to 12.4.2. This is a significant problem because there aren't many alternatives to ImageSharp in the .NET 5 ecosystem, and none that are already a dependency for EPiServer.

As of this writing—May 2022—it is unclear which EPiServer packages officially support .NET 6. Because of this, there are presently two options for developers to choose from:

  1. Target .NET 5, upgrade EPiServer.CMS.Core no further than 12.4.1, and use ImageSharp.Web version 1.
  2. Target .NET 6, upgrade EPiServer.CMS.Core to 12.4.2 or later, and use ImageSharp.Web version 2.

Option #1 is the stable, officially supported option. Option #2 is a dice roll but doesn't get you stuck on CMS 12.4.

More information can be found at the following forum post: EPiServer.CMS.Core 12.4.2 breaks ImageSharp.

34. To be continued

As mentioned above, this list of code fixes is a brief subset of the issues that developers are likely to encounter when upgrading CMS 11 to 12. Do leverage the official Optimizely developer community as new problems arise. Ask questions and share your answers. Be a good Optimizely citizen!

Phase 3: CMS 12 on DXP

Official DXP support has not yet been announced for solutions that were upgraded from CMS 11 to 12. Optimizely hosts CMS 12+ sites in Linux, so developers can expect their DXP upgrade(s) to involve standing up an entirely new environment, rather than deploying new packages to existing environments like typical version upgrades.

The official documentation has this to say:

Once the codebase is upgraded to .NET 5, and everything works locally, DXP customers will need to migrate their service environment to the latest version using migration tool that will soon be available in the portal (

To my knowledge, no CMS 11-to-12 solutions have been deployed to DXP yet. If you know of any, or are preparing one yourself, please share your experience(s) in the comments below. Thank you!

May 07, 2022


Sanjay Kumar
Sanjay Kumar May 9, 2022 01:57 PM

Amazing write-up Drew! I will give a try soon in my current project.

KennyG May 10, 2022 05:10 PM

OMG! So much good info! Thanks for compiling this, Drew!

Surjit Bharath
Surjit Bharath May 16, 2022 09:43 PM

Drew this is fantastic. Thank you very much.

Johnny Mullaney
Johnny Mullaney Oct 27, 2022 01:13 PM

An excellent and very helpful write up. Thank you Drew

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