Showing posts with label MVC6. Show all posts
Showing posts with label MVC6. Show all posts

Thursday, August 13, 2015

The Web API Checklist — 43 Things To Think About When Designing, Testing, and Releasing your API


When you're designing, testing, or releasing a new Web API, you're building a new system on top of an existing complex and sophisticated system. At a minimum, you're building upon HTTP, which is built upon TCP/IP, which is built upon a series of tubes. You're also building upon a web server, an application framework, and maybe an API framework. Most people, myself included, are not aware of all the intricacies and nuances of every component they're building upon. Even if you deeply understand each component, it's probably going to be too much information to hold in your head at one time.


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This article is related to

ASP.Net,Web Development,Web,.Net,MVC,MVC4,MVC5,MVC6,Web APIs,Async Web APIs,Web APIs Performance,IIS,IIS7

Wednesday, August 12, 2015

A Complete Guide to the MVC 6 Tag Helpers


Tag Helpers are a new feature in MVC that you can use for generating HTML. The syntax looks like HTML (elements and attributes) but is processed by Razor on the server. Tag Helpers are in many ways an alternative syntax to Html Helper methods but they also provide some functionality that was either difficult or impossible to do with helper methods. Each tag helper has a different behavior and different options. This post will give you an overview and links to more details for each tag helper.


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This article is related to

ASP.Net,Web Development,Web,MVC,MVC6,Tag Helper

ASP.NET 5 Project Basics


When you create a new ASP.NET web application using the Web Application template, you are presented with a raft of new folders and files in a completely new structure. This article is the first in a series that attempts to demystify the new structure and the role that some of these files play. The article series starts with the Empty template and adds the various files that you might see in the web application template progressively to illustrate their purpose. This article uses Visual Studio 2105 RTM and ASP.NET 5 Beta 6. It will be updated in line with future releases.


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This article is related to

ASP.Net,Web Development,Web,MVC,MVC5,MVC6,ASP.Net 5

ASP.NET MVC ActionFilter: Custom Authorization


A while back, I posted my top 5 favorite ASP.NET MVC Action Filters and enhancing your controllers with ActionFilters, but honestly, it doesn't matter which ActionFilter I pick. I just love the idea of ActionFilters. They are just so simple and powerful...and pretty darn cool! For example, if you want to protect a certain section of your website, you place an [Authorize] attribute on an ActionResult method in your controller. If someone comes to your website and they try to hit that page and they aren't authorized, they are sent to the login page (Of course, you need to modify your web.config to point to the login page for this to work properly).


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This article is related to

ASP.Net,Web Development,Web,MVC,MVC5,MVC6,Custom Authorization

Friday, August 7, 2015

ASP.NET MVC 6, Part 1: Tag Helpers


Welcome to part one of two in a series on ASP.NET MVC 6. ASP.NET MVC 6 has some great new features to make developing enterprise-level Web applications easier. Here, I'll be covering the new Tag Helpers feature that can be used to clean up your Razor views. To get started, download Visual Studio 2015. The Community version of Visual Studio 2015 works fine for the sample application. Next, open up a command prompt and run the Powershell script in Figure 1 to install DNVM.


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This article is related to

C#,.NET,Architect,Intermediate,MVC, MVC6, Tagged Help,.Net,Articles,Computer Tutorials, ASP.Net

Thursday, August 6, 2015

Upgrading a Real-World MVC 5 Application to MVC 6


These are exciting times for web development on the Microsoft stack, but perhaps a little confusing as well. For many years the cycle of moving from one solution and project system to the next hasn't been overly complex. Sure, there have been breaking changes, I've felt those pains myself, but provided the framework you were using continued to live on, there was a reasonable migration path. Moving to MVC 6 is going to be a big shift for a lot of development teams, but that doesn't mean it needs to be scary, complicated or introduce instability into your project. It does, however, mean that you're going to need an attitude of learning, that you'll pick up some new tooling, you'll have to brush up on your JavaScript and work with some new concepts.


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This article is related to

C#,.NET,Architect,Intermediate,VS2010,.Net,Articles,Computer Tutorials, MVC, MVC5, MVC6

ViewComponents in ASP.NET 5 and ASP.NET MVC 6


Let's have a quick look at another new feature in ASP.NET MVC 6, and that is the ViewComponent feature. View components are intended to be replacements to ChildActions and, to some extent, of partial views. Traditionally in ASP.NET MVC (and in general in the textbook MVC pattern), you had to compose the entire model in the controller and pass it along to the view, which simply rendered the entire page based on the data from the model. The consequence of this is that the view does not need to explicitly ask for any data – as its sole purpose is to just act upon the model it received. While this sounds very nice in theory, it has traditionally posed a number of practical difficulties. There are a number of reusable components on pretty much every website – think a menu, a shopping cart, lists of all kinds, breadcrumbs, metadata and so on – so things that appear on multiple pages.


I guess you came to this post by searching similar kind of issues in any of the search engine and hope that this resolved your problem. If you find this tips useful, just drop a line below and share the link to others and who knows they might find it useful too.

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

C#,.NET,Architect,Intermediate,VS2010,.Net,Articles,Computer Tutorials, MVC, MVC5, MVC6

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