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At this point, ARMClient is not an official Microsoft tool. You can find it on https://github.com/projectkudu/ARMClient. We are releasing it because we think it can be useful to others.
Based on the feedback, we’ll see what direction we will take with it.
Also, note that this post is primarily about the ARMClient tool, and is not meant to be a general tutorial for the ARM API.
You can check out the REST API Reference to learn about some of the concepts.
There is nothing wrong with this approach, which gives you a high level API experience with intellisense.
The first step is to obtain an authentication token for your Service Principal.
ARMClient is a console application that makes it easy to send HTTP requests to the new Azure Resource Manager REST API.
Note that it only supports the new Azure API (ARM) and not the older one (RDFE).
Note that if you delete a Web Job (or the Web App that hosts it), the scheduler job pointing to it will keep firing, and getting back errors since there is no one listening.
And doing this with the Azure API is actually pretty easy, once you get passed the authentication part.
On the other hand, some developers with knowledge of the API prefer to be close to the wire and call the REST API directly, without using specific libraries.
Since C#’s anonymous object syntax is very JSON like, it’s simple to translate from one to the other.
That’s another benefit of the straight REST approach.
Note: by default, the job collection is created in Standard mode. There are a number of limitations in Free mode, but it is good enough if you are just learning about the feature.