Showing posts with label HTTP. Show all posts
Showing posts with label HTTP. Show all posts

Sunday, March 9, 2014

WCF Web HTTP Service: why and how


By definition, WCF Web HTTP programming model allows services to be exposed on non-SOAP EndPoints and helps to create WEB HTTP Services. Now a question may arise that why we need HTTP Services and what are the advantages of using that.


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C#,.NET,Architect,Intermediate,VS2012,.Net,Articles,Computer Tutorials,WCF,Web HTTP Service,HTTP

Sunday, June 30, 2013

Web API basic CRUD Operations following HTTP principles


Web API makes building HTTP Services quite easy and pleasant since most of the hard work is taking place under it's Framework's umbrella. For example, when a client application makes a call to a Web API client, Web API can figure out by itself, what type of data passed to it and what type of data is expected to be returned. This transparency though, doesn't mean that you don't need to be aware of the basic HTTP Restful principles. We have seen in previous post the basics for starting with Web API but we weren't so absolute as far as for the HTTP principles. This post will show you the right way to build HTTP Services with Web API. We will create a solution to support all CRUD operations Create - Read - Update - Delete on in-memory data. Let's begin.


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</ span>C#,.NET,Architect,Intermediate,VS2010,.Net,Articles,Computer Tutorials,HTTP,Web APIs

Monday, May 27, 2013

Versioning RESTful Services


I've talked about this in various venues and also cover it in my Pluralsight REST Fundamentals course, but the topic of how to version RESTful services has been popping up a bunch recently on some of the ASP.NET Web API discussion lists, and my friend Daniel Roth asked if I could serialize some of that presentation content into a blog post – so here goes.


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</ span>Articles,Computer Tutorials, RESTful Services, Architecture, HTTP

Monday, April 29, 2013

HTTP: The Protocol Every Web Developer Must Know – Part 2


A connection must be established between the client and server before they can communicate with each other, and HTTP uses the reliable TCP transport protocol to make this connection. By default, web traffic uses TCP port 80. A TCP stream is broken into IP packets, and it ensures that those packets always arrive in the correct order without fail. HTTP is an application layer protocol over TCP, which is over IP. HTTPS is a secure version of HTTP, inserting an additional layer between HTTP and TCP called TLS or SSL (Transport Layer Security or Secure Sockets Layer, respectively). HTTPS communicates over port 443 by default, and we will look at HTTPS later in this article.


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</ span>Articles,Computer Tutorials,HTTP, Web Development

Sunday, April 28, 2013

HTTP: The Protocol Every Web Developer Must Know – Part 1


HTTP stands for Hypertext Transfer Protocol. It's a stateless, application-layer protocol for communicating between distributed systems, and is the foundation of the modern web. As a web developer, we all must have a strong understanding of this protocol. Let's review this powerful protocol through the lens of a web developer. We'll tackle the topic in two parts. In this first entry, we'll cover the basics and outline the various request and response headers. In the follow-up article, we'll review specific pieces of HTTP – namely caching, connection handling and authentication. Although I'll mention some details related to headers, it's best to instead consult the RFC (RFC 2616) for in-depth coverage. I will be pointing to specific parts of the RFC throughout the article.


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Stay tuned to my blogtwitter or facebook to read more articles, tutorials, news, tips & tricks on various technology fields. Also Subscribe to our Newsletter with your Email ID to keep you updated on latest posts. We will send newsletter to your registered email address. We will not share your email address to anybody as we respect privacy.


This article is related to

</ span>Articles,Computer Tutorials,HTTP, Web Development

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