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Tab menus are a fairly common thing that I use in a lot of my applications. I like tabs because they help break up large chunks of, usually, related information.
At work we use RadControls for Telerik and they have a pretty nice tab menu control that is easy to use and looks good too. The only problem with these controls is that they only work in WebForms like even the default ASP.NET controls. So when I started playing with MVC I quickly realized I would need to spend some time building some of these controls myself.
In this post I want to show you how to use jQuery to create an AJAX login screen. I am going to use an ASP.NET MVC application for this demonstration. I will be modifying the small default application that is created when you create a new MVC application. So go ahead and create a new MVC application. I will be walking through the process step by step so when this article is done you will have a working application.
Well we’ve arrived at the last part of our series on ASP.NET MVC. In this post we’ll be looking at Views, ViewData, and HTML Helpers. We’ll be discussing how to call Views from Controllers and how to use HTML Helpers to create your markup.
Suppose we receive the following request; http://yourdomain.com/Task/Show/23. The request would map to the following controller.
So far we have looked at the requirements for our fictional application and the data structure that goes with that, the application’s Model using a repository pattern , and URL Routing to provide friendlier URLs.
What we have covered so far really is just supporting code. In this post we’ll look the first of two parts that really hold our application together, the Controller. In the next post we’ll cover the View and how it ties into the Controller.
We have been looking at all the parts that make a sample ASP.Net MVC application. Previously we have discussed the database schema of our application as well as implementation of the Repository Pattern with filters on that schema. If you haven’t been following this series of posts you might want to read parts 1 and 2 before continuing. Url Routing has become a very common these days. In fact, at least among the websites I visit, it has become more common than not routing urls.
We all know what breakpoints are, they tell the debugger that an application should break and pause execution, at a certain point. If we want to get certain information at this point, we need to copy it down to a paper or to the notepad. There are breakpoints which get hit hundred of times during the execution of a program, so it may be very exhausting to write down the breakpoint information each time it is hit. Well, last week, while I saw John Cunninghams session at PDC 2008 about Visual Studio Debugger Tips & Tricks, I learned something new. The Visual Studio debugger has another feature called tracepoints.
There are a number of articles present on the Internet showing different ways to develop a sitemap. Most of them use a tree view and a sitemap file but the output rendered usually is clumsy, unstructured and not in a table manner.
Here in this article I have made an attempt to display a sitemap using nested DataList and web. Sitemap file.
For the last month, I was working on an imagery infrastructure library. Some of my effort was to well document each class, method and property so that the users of this library will have the privilege of knowing how to properly use it. During the development phase, I created a test project so I will be able to test my code at runtime. By the end of this month, I decided to separate the test project from the main solution and create a test solution. Surprisingly, when browsing the test code and hovering my library classes and methods, no comments appeared in the Visual Studio tooltip:
Those comments did appear when the test and the imagery infrastructure projects belonged to the same solution. On In this article, I am going to explain why it is so important to generate XML documentation file for each one of your .Net projects.
Here is something I picked up while wandering the web
This one is for all you Gamers and Quake lovers. It seems that a guy named Julien Frelat has ported the Quake engine into Silverlight!!!
Today’s article is going to be one of many, or at least a few, that take a look at building an application using the new ASP.Net MVC Beta. I wanted to do this in a small series so we can look at each phase of the application in a decent amount of detail while keeping the length appropriate for a blog post.
This first part isn’t actually going to crack the lid on MVC just yet but we are going to look at a few things today.
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