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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.
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.
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.
This is a guest post by Ryan Lanciaux.
With WebForms, integrating with Ajax libraries other than ASP.NET AJAX was slightly painful. With the new ASP.NET MVC Framework, however, you can use jQuery without these additional headaches. We’re going to take a quick look at how the Frickinsweet.com Theme Generator uses some of the built in ASP.NET MVC utilities combined w/ jQuery to give the user an update with out reloading the page. The example we’re going to look at is a little simplified but the concepts are still there.
The first thing we’re going to do is create an ASP.NET MVC (Preview 4) Project. Create a new view and controller action under your Home controller and add the following line to the view.
This is a simple hello world example with ASP.NET MVC, to help you build your first application step by step. I will not explain the ASP.NET MVC here, you can find plenty of excellent resources on the web for that, you can try one of these: Kigg - Building a Digg Clone with ASP.NET MVC, ASP.NET MVC Framework, An Architectural View of the ASP.NET MVC Framework . We’ll create a web application with two additional views - the first will ask for your name, and when you submit it you’ll get a greeting message in the 2nd view. Lets start:
1. Download and install ASP.NET MVC Preview 3.
2. Create a new ASP.NET MVC Web Application, Call it MVCHelloWorld
On the occasion of MIX’08, Microsoft has made available for us developers community two of the most highly anticipated previews of the moment. First we have the preview of the second frame model-view-controller currently under development by Microsoft for the deployment of Web applications written in ASP.NET 3.5. Second the first beta release of Silverlight [...]
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