Getting your initial canes-
Pick an area that drains well, they don't like to stand in water.
Dig a hole a little deeper than the roots and about twice as wide as necessary, place in the plant, and fill in the dirt. Work in a little good organic fertilizer or better- compost. What you don't need? Fancy, expensive, specialty garden soils. If you live in an area raspberries grow, they are dead unpicky about soil types. They even like it a little acidic. If you're growing a couple kinds, keep them separated by as much distance as is feasible in your yard or they may cross. That's what my raspberries are, a cross between wild raspberries and a couple strains that the original grower had a little too close together. I love them, they are sweet and tart and really good producers.
Care and feeding-
First year canes are a greenish color, after that, they turn brown which makes it very easy to tell which are the new canes. First year canes don't generally produce fruit, but second and third year canes do. After that, you'll want to prune them back to make room for the new canes that came in that year. This is what my mature canes look like. These will be pruned after they are harvested because there are lots of new canes coming in.