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NET MVC 3 Framework is the latest evolution of Microsoft's ASP. an extended tutorial to create a working e-commerce web application that combines ASP. 3. What's the Big Idea? tvnovellas.info MVC is a web development framework from Microsoft tutorial, see tvnovellas.info NET MVC 5 Framework is the latest evolution of Microsoft's tvnovellas.info web platform. .. 3. Note. □. For complete details of tvnovellas.info Web Forms, see my Pro ASP.
Or, get it for Kobo Super Points! See if you have enough points for this item. NET web platform. It provides a high-productivity programming model that promotes cleaner code architecture, test-driven development, and powerful extensibility, combined with all the benefits of ASP. NET MVC 5 contains a number of advances over previous versions, including the ability to define routes using C attributes and the ability to override filters. The user experience of building MVC applications has also been substantially improved.
The third part is rather short, briefly covering security, authentication, authorization and deployment. It mainly provides information on how these topics relate to ASP.
Detailed web security and deployment knowledge have to be pursued elsewhere. I had two main problems with the book: There are several confusing errors and omissions.
For example, at one point during the development of the sample e-commerce application, the authors instruct you to update the data models using an EDMX file Entity Framework --except that there's no EDMX file or auto-generated models, because the book actually instructs you to hand-code the data models earlier. While part one was entertaining due to the constant involvement, part two suffers from a lack of focus, as you create several different toy applications to experiment with different features.
I think it would have benefited greatly from an approach similar to that of the first part, where there's only one application to integrate features into, so that you can see how they combine to produce a sum greater than their parts.
Apr 01, Tugberk Ugurlu rated it it was amazing Shelves: This book is amazing. For a beginner on ASP. NET MVC, this might be a little overhead but it really covers how the framework processes and goes a lot under the covers. Nov 29, Mohammad Abu-Ali rated it it was amazing. I believe this is a great book to learn ASP. Well structured, simple language, sufficient examples and practical tips.
Sep 07, Ben Rand rated it really liked it Shelves: I especially liked the first half of the book and the emphasis the authors placed on testing. Finally a book that demonstrates the way to do it, rather than just saying, "and of course you'd want to do testing here Understandable, I guess, due to the nature of the content. I'm sure it will serve as a good reference Aug 28, Stephen rated it really liked it Shelves: An excellent book to learn MVC3.
The authors' style is readable and engaging and there are tons of code samples to follow.
I think that they may have addressed the topics of dependency injection and Entity Framework a bit too early. They are essential topics to building a flexible MVC app, but can be a bit daunting for the newbie OK, the book says "pro" in the title, but chapter 4 felt a bit early. If you're a developer looking to learn the newer web technologies, this book lays a good foundati An excellent book to learn MVC3.
If you're a developer looking to learn the newer web technologies, this book lays a good foundation for you to start working with MVC3. Jan 05, Husein rated it really liked it Shelves: An excellent book about MVC3. I am giving it four stars because there were quite a few typos and coding errors that I easily solved. But regardless, this book teaches you a lot and shows you many great tips regarding MVC3 and unit testing your code.
If you want to be up and running pretty quickly, then this is a book for you. Nov 14, Glenn rated it it was amazing Shelves: Adam clearly has a lot of experience with MVC. His prior book on MVC 2 had some great code for writing "wizard" pages which I wish he had kept for this edition. This book is still full of great code and insight into using the technology. It doesn't baby you, but it does give many examples and tips. I did skip over a lot of sections that I didn't think I would need.
Maybe it would've gotten 5 stars if I were more interested in the subject matter. May 04, Stephen Jaworanski rated it it was amazing Shelves: From there, the bulk of the rest of the book begins with the basic concepts around the model view controller pattern, including the little history and the state of the MVC on the web today.
NET Web Forms. We'll explore the structure of a standard MVC application and see what you get out of the box. Next we dig deep into routing and see the role URLs play in your application. We'll deep dive into controllers and views and see what role the Ajax plays in your applications.
The last third of the book focuses entirely on advanced techniques and extending the framework. Head First Rails takes your programming - and productivity - to the max.
You'll learn everything from the fundamentals of Rails scaffolding to building customized interactive web apps using Rails' rich set of tools and the MVC framework. By the time you're finished, you'll have learned more than just another web framework.
You'll master database interactions, integration with Ajax and XML, rich content, and even dynamic graphing of your data - all in a fraction of the time it takes to build the same apps with Java, PHP, ASP.
NET, or Perl. You'll even get comfortable and familiar with Ruby, the language that underpins Rails.
But you'll do it in the context of web programming, and not through boring exercises such as "Hello, World! Using the latest research in cognitive science and learning theory to craft a multi-sensory learning experience, Head First Rails uses a visually rich format designed to take advantage of the way your brain really works.
NET web platform. It provides a high-productivity programming model that promotes cleaner code architecture, test-driven development, and powerful extensibility, combined with all the benefits of ASP. Performing Redirections Redirecting to a Literal URL Redirecting to an Action Method Returning Text Data Returning XML Data Returning Files and Binary Data Sending a File Sending a Byte Array Sending the Contents of a Stream Sending a Result Creating a Custom Action Result Filters Using Filters Introducing the Four Basic Types of Filters Applying Filters to Controllers and Action Methods Using Authorization Filters Creating an Authentication Filter Using the Built-in Authorization Filter Implementing a Custom Authorization Policy Implementing a Custom Authorization Failure Policy Using Exception Filters Creating an Exception Filter Using the Built-In Exception Filter Using Action and Result Filters Implementing the OnActionExecuting Method Implementing the OnActionExecuted Method Implementing a Result Filter Using Other Filter Features Filtering Without Attributes Using Global Filters Ordering Filter Execution Using the Built-in Filters Using the RequireHttps Filter Using the OutputCache Filter Controller Extensibility Request Processing Pipeline Components Creating a Controller Factory Defining a Custom Controller Factory Registering a Custom Controller Factory Working with the Built-In Controller Factory Prioritizing Namespaces Using the Dependency Resolver Using a Controller Activator Overriding DefaultControllerFactory Methods Creating a Custom Action Invoker Using the Built-In Action Invoker Using a Custom Action Name Using Action Method Selection Creating a Custom Action Method Selector Handling Unknown Actions Improving Performance with Specialized Controllers Using Sessionless Controllers Using Asynchronous Controllers Creating an Asynchronous Controller Creating the Async and Completed Methods Starting Asynchronous Tasks Finishing Asynchronous Tasks Passing Parameters from the Async to the Completed Method Managing Timeouts Aborting Asynchronous Operations Using the.
Deciding When to Use Asynchronous Controllers Views Creating a Custom View Engine Creating a Custom IView Creating an IViewEngine Implementation Registering a Custom View Engine Working with the Razor Engine Understanding Razor View Rendering Adding Dependency Injection to Razor Views Configuring the View Search Locations Adding Dynamic Content to a Razor View Using Inline Code Importing Namespaces into a View Adding a using Tag to a View Adding a Namespace to Web.
Using Dynamically Typed Views Creating an External Helper Method Creating Forms Using Input Helpers Using Strongly Typed Input Helpers Creating Select Elements Creating Links and URLs Using the WebGrid Helper Using the Chart Helper Using Other Built-In Helpers Using Sections Testing For Sections Rendering Optional Sections Using Partial Views Creating a Partial View Using Strongly Typed Partial Views Using Child Actions Creating a Child Action Rendering a Child Action Model Templates Using Templated View Helpers Using Model Metadata Using Metadata to Control Editing and Visibility Using Metadata for Labels Using Metadata for Data Values Using Metadata to Select a Display Template Applying Metadata to a Buddy Class Working with Complex Type Parameters Customizing the Templated View Helper System Creating a Custom Editor Template Creating a Custom Display Template Creating a Generic Template Replacing the Built-in Templates Using the ViewData.
TemplateInfo Property Respecting Data Formatting Passing Additional Metadata to a Template Understanding the Metadata Provider System Creating a Custom Model Metadata Provider Model Binding Understanding Model Binding Using the Default Model Binder Binding to Simple Types Binding to Complex Types Specifying Custom Prefixes Selectively Binding Properties Binding to Arrays and Collections Binding to Collections of Custom Types Binding to Collections with Nonsequential Indices Binding to a Dictionary Manually Invoking Model Binding Restricting Binding to a Specific Data Source Dealing with Binding Errors Customizing the Model Binding System Creating a Custom Value Provider Creating a Dependency-Aware Model Binder Creating a Custom Model Binder Creating Model Binder Providers Using the ModelBinder Attribute Model Validation Explicitly Validating a Model Displaying Validation Messages Displaying Property-Level Validation Messages Using Alternative Validation Techniques Performing Validation in the Model Binder Specifying Validation Rules Using Metadata Creating a Custom Property Validation Attribute Creating a Model Validation Attribute Defining Self-validating Models Creating a Custom Validation Provider Registering a Custom Validation Provider Performing Client-Side Validation Enabling and Disabling Client-Side Validation Using Client-Side Validation Customizing Client-Side Validation Performing Remote Validation Unobtrusive Ajax Enabling and Disabling Unobtrusive Ajax Using Unobtrusive Ajax Forms Understanding How Unobtrusive Ajax Works Setting Ajax Options Ensuring Graceful Degradation Prompting the User Before Making a Request Creating Ajax Links Ensuring Graceful Degradation for Links Working with Ajax Callbacks Working with JSON Detecting Ajax Requests in the Action Method Referencing jQuery Writing jQuery Code Creating a jQuery Sandbox Using Firefox Using Chrome Basic jQuery Theory Understanding jQuery Selectors Using Attribute Selectors Using jQuery Filters Using Content Filters Using Form Filters Understanding jQuery Methods Waiting for the DOM Working with the DOM Using jQuery Events Using jQuery Visual Effects Using jQuery UI