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ASP.NET 4.5.2 Hosting with ASPHostPortal.com :: How to Bind Pages in ASP.NET

clock September 29, 2014 12:31 by author Kenny

How to Bind Pages in ASP.NET

ASP.NET is a unified Web development model that includes the services necessary for you to build enterprise-class Web applications with a minimum of coding. ASP.NET is part of the .NET Framework, and when coding ASP.NET applications you have access to classes in the .NET Framework. You can code your applications in any language compatible with the common language runtime (CLR), including Microsoft Visual Basic and C#. These languages enable you to develop ASP.NET applications that benefit from the common language runtime, type safety, inheritance, and so on.

If you are familiar with classic ASP, the declarative data binding syntax introduced in ASP.NET will be familiar to you even though the functionality is vastly different. Data binding expressions are the code you see between <%# and %> characters in an ASPX file. The expressions allow you to easily bind controls to data sources, as well as properties, expressions, and results from method calls exposed by the page. While this feature is easy to use, it often causes some confusion about what is allowed and whether it should be employed.

Data binding basics

Data binding expressions link ASP.NET page properties, server control properties, and data sources when the page's DataBind method is called. You can place data binding expressions on the value side of an attribute/value pair in the opening tag of a server control or anywhere in the page. All data binding expressions, regardless of where you place them, must be contained between <%# and %> characters.

When used with data controls (like Repeater, DataGrid, and so forth), the expression parameter is usually a column name from the data source. However, as long as it returns a value, any valid expression may be used. Likewise, the same syntax may be used outside list controls. This includes displaying values on the page or populating control attributes.

Container.DataItem is a runtime alias for the DataItem bound to a specific item. It maps to an individual item from the data source—like one row from a database query or an individual element from an array. The actual data type for the DataItem is determined by the data source. So, if you're dealing with an array of integers, the DataItem will be an integer.

The following list provides a quick review of the VB.NET syntax for various scenarios:

<%# Container.DataItem %>--An array of string values is returned.
<%# Container.DataItem("expression") %>--The specific field from a DataView container is returned.

<%# Container.DataItem.PropertyName %>--The specific string property value of data source is returned.
<%# CStr(Container.DataItem.PropertyName) %>--Returns a property value converted to its string representation.

When you're using C#, the syntax is a bit different. The following list includes the corresponding C# code for each line in the previous list. Notice the basic syntax is the same, but it changes when property values are returned and converted to the appropriate data type.

<%# Container.DataItem %>
<%# ((DataRowView)Container.DataItem)["PropertyName"] %>
<%# ((ObjectType)Container.DataItem).PropertyName %>
<%# ((ObjectType)Container.DataItem).PropertyName.ToString() %>

Syntax is consistent when working with page level properties and methods. The syntax remains the same as long as string values are returned. The following list provides some examples:

<%# propertyName %>--The value for a page level property is returned.
<asp:ListBox id="lstValues" datasource='<%# propertyName %>' runat="server">--The value retrieved from the page level property (array, collection of objects, etc.) is bound to the data control.

<%# (objectName.PropertyName) %>--The value of the page level object property is displayed.
<%# MethodName() %>--The value returned from the page method is displayed.

You may use individual values (albeit properties, method return values, and so forth) on a page using the following syntax:
<%= Value %>

Using the Contain.DataItem object can be tedious, since you must be aware of the data type and convert it accordingly for use. Microsoft does provide the DataBinder class to further simplify development.

Working with DataBinder

Microsoft documentation (on MSDN) states the DataBinder class uses reflection to parse and evaluate a data binding expression against an object at runtime. This method allows RAD designers, such as Visual Studio .NET, to easily generate and parse data binding syntax. This method can also be used declaratively on a Web form's page to simplify casting from one type to another.

You can use the Eval method of the DataBinder class to make .NET do the heavy lifting when using data values in an ASP.NET page. The Eval method accepts the previously covered Container.DataItem object; it works hard to figure out the details of the field identified in the expression and displays it accordingly. It has the following syntax:

DataBinder.Eval(Container.DataItem, "field name", "optional formatting")

The DataBinder.Eval approach is great as it pushes work to the system. On the other hand, you should use it with caution, since time and resources are consumed as the system locates the element and determines its object/data type.

Plenty of options

Data binding makes it relatively simple to include data in ASP.NET pages. There are various data binding options available, which include: binding the data to a control and allowing it to decide how it is presented, or choosing declarative data binding to control presentation within the ASP.NET page. In the end, it comes down to your preference, but it is great to have options.

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nopCommerce Hosting with ASPHostPortal.com :: Easy to Install nopCommerce Hosting on IIS

clock September 25, 2014 11:31 by author Kenny

What is nopCommerce?

nopCommerce is an open source e-commerce solution that is ASP.NET MVC 5.0 based with a MS SQL 2008 (or higher) backend database. nopCommerce is available for free. A solution with comprehensive features that is easy to use for new online businesses, yet powerful enough for the most demanding ecommerce expert.

Why You Should Use nopCommerce?

nopCommerce is new but very popular open source e-commerce solution. nopCommerce is available for free. A solution with comprehensive features that is easy to use for new online businesses, yet powerful enough for the most demanding e-commerce expert. nopCommerce is a secure, scalable and extendable e-commerce platform.

How to Install nopCommerce on IIS?

  • In this tutorial we will cover the process of setting up the nopcommerce( free asp.net shopping cart) solutions using IIS on localhost.
  • Start IIS. To start IIS click on Start->Control Panel->Administrative Tools ->Internet Information Services(IIS) Manager.
  • If IIS is not installed on your PC then follow this tutorial steps to install nop commerce on localhost Install IIS on Windows 7.
  • Download nopCommerce from here if not downloaded already http://www.nopcommerce.com/downloads.aspx. You can download nopcommerce with no source or with source code.
  • Here I have downloaded nopCommerce with no source code.
  • Unzip the downloaded file. Copy the content of the unzipped folder.
  • Use the control panel to create a MS SQL Server database, to hold the nopCommerce data.
  • Begin configuring nopCommerce, by visiting your web site or temporary URL.
  • It may take sever minutes for the initial page load.
  • Enter the MS SQL Server database details into the nopCommerce configuration and setup the database.
  • Enter a user name and password for the site administrator, and then complete the install.
  • The nopCommerce install should now be complete. Visit your web site or temp URL to view the site.

Advantages of nopCommerce

  • Here are some of the advantages that nopCommerce brings to the table when making your E-Commerce decision:
  • It’s FREE! This helps bring down the cost whether you’re building it yourself or having some developers make it for you.
  • It’s Open Source which means that you can expect a lot of customization options and community support.
  • It’s extremely flexible!
  • You’re going to need help. Unless you’re a website developer, you’ll likely need help setting everything up properly and learning how to maintain it. This is why nopCommerce is very popular with Website development agencies.

Best nopCommerce Hosting

Are you looking for best nopCommerce hosting? ASPHostPortal is the answer. ASPHostPortal.com provides full trust web hosting services for your nopCommerce 3.4 site. Full service and fully accountable, we expertly manage your hosting.

  • Uptime & Support Guarantees
    We are so confident in our hosting services we will not only provide you with a 30 days money back guarantee, but also we give you a 99.9% uptime guarantee.
  • Dedicated Application Pool
    With us, your site will be hosted using isolated application pool in order to meet maximum security standard and reliability.
  • Security
    We employ best in breed firewalls and perimeter network protection.


ASP.NET 4.5.2 Hosting with ASPHostPortal.com :: Responsive Layout Using Bootstrap in ASP.NET

clock September 22, 2014 13:29 by author Kenny

ASP.NET Responsive Layout using Bootstrap

In this article we will explain about how to design responsive layout using bootstrap in your ASP.NET site. ASP.NET is an open source server-side Web application framework designed for Web development to produce dynamic Web pages. It was developed by Microsoft to allow programmers to build dynamic web sites, web applications and web services.

ASP.NET Responsive Layout:

Responsive Web design is the approach that suggests that design and development should respond to the user's behavior and environment based on screen size, platform and orientation. The practice consists of a mix of flexible grids and layouts, images and an intelligent use of CSS media queries.

Why You Need Responsive Web Design?

Every people open website on mobile device, tablet device and desktop on different-different size that time our website layout is not good looking so web designer design the different-different website for different-different devices for good look and feel website so that process is very time taken. So reduce that process invent to “Responsive Layout” word.

Pillar of Responsive Layout:

1. Fluid Grids:

The general practice in web design is to employ fixed width layouts. It means that the page and its constituent elements have a fixed size and width and positioned around the center. Liquid layouts offer us a greater advantage with the increasing number of devices with web access. A liquid layout expands with the page.

2. Flexible Images:

Web page text is fluid by default: as the browser window narrows, text reflows to occupy the remaining space. Images are not naturally fluid: they remain the same size and orientation at all configurations of the viewport, and will be cropped if they become too large for their container. This creates a problem when displaying images in a mobile browser: because they remain at their native size, images may be cut off or displayed out-of-scale compared to the surrounding text content as the browser narrows.

3. Media Queries:

Fluid grid layouts are very important for responsive web development, but there are other issues to consider. If the width of the device becomes too narrow, like in a small mobile phone, the website design can fall apart. This is where media queries come in. These media queries are based in CSS3 and allow us to not only target the particular device classes but physical characteristics of the device which is rendering the web site.

Add these four files:

<link href="~/Content/bootstrap-3.1.1-dist/css/bootstrap.min.css" rel="stylesheet" />
<link href="~/Content/blog.css" rel="stylesheet" />
<script src="~/scripts/jquery-2.1.0.min.js"></script>
<script src="~/scripts/bootstrap-3.1.1-dist/js/bootstrap.min.js"></script>

Example:

Html Code

<header class="navbar navbar-inverse navbar-fixed-top bs-docs-nav" role="banner">
    <div class="container">
        <div class="navbar-header">
            <button class="navbar-toggle" type="button" data-toggle="collapse" data-target=".bs-navbar-collapse">
                <span class="sr-only">Toggle Navigation</span>
                <span class="icon-bar"></span>
                <span class="icon-bar"></span>
                <span class="icon-bar"></span>
            </button>
            @Html.ActionLink("Brand", "Index", "Home", null, new { @class = "navbar-brand" })
        </div>
        <nav class="collapse navbar-collapse bs-navbar-collapse" role="navigation">
            <ul class="nav navbar-nav">
                <li class="active">@Html.ActionLink("Home", "", "")</li>
                <li>@Html.ActionLink("Article", "", "")</li>
                <li>@Html.ActionLink("Blog", "", "")</li>
                <li>@Html.ActionLink("Forum", "", "")</li>
                <li>@Html.ActionLink("Interview", "", "")</li>
                <li class="dropdown">
                    <a class="dropdown-toggle" data-toggle="dropdown" href="#" id="themes">Themes <span class="caret"></span></a>
                    <ul class="dropdown-menu" aria-labelledby="themes">
                        <li><a href="../default/">Default</a></li>
                        <li class="divider"></li>
                        <li><a href="../david/">David</a></li>
                        <li><a href="../lily/">Lily</a></li>
                        <li><a href="../jasmine/">Jasmine</a></li>
                    </ul>
                </li>
            </ul>
            <ul class="nav navbar-nav navbar-right">
                <li>@Html.ActionLink("Sign Up", "", "")</li>
                <li>@Html.ActionLink("Login", "", "")</li>
                <li>
                    <form class="navbar-form navbar-left" role="search">
                        <div class="form-group">
                            <input type="text" class="form-control" placeholder="Search">
                        </div>
                    </form>
                </li>
            </ul>
        </nav>
    </div>
</header>
<div class="container">
    <br />
    <br />
    <div class="row">
        <img src="~/Content/Images/Sample1.png" class="banner" />
    </div>
    <br />   
    <div class="row">
        <div class="col-md-4">
            <img src="~/Content/Images/mobile-devlopment.png" />
        </div>
        <div class="col-md-8">
            <p>

Web page text is fluid by default: as the browser window narrows, text reflows to occupy the remaining space. Images are not naturally fluid: they remain the same size and orientation at all configurations of the viewport, and will be cropped if they become too large for their container. This creates a problem when displaying images in a mobile browser: because they remain at their native size, images may be cut off or displayed out-of-scale compared to the surrounding text content as the browser narrows.

 </p>
        </div>
    </div>
    <br />
    <br />
    <div class="well">
        <div class="row">
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>First Name</label>
                <input type="text" />
            </div>
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>Last Name</label>
                <input type="text" />
            </div>
        </div>
        <br />
        <div class="row">
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>Email ID</label>
                <input type="text" />
            </div>
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>Country</label>
                <select>
                    <option>---Select---</option>
                    <option>USA</option>
                    <option>UK</option>
                    <option>Netherland</option>
                    <option>Hongkong</option>
                </select>
            </div>
        </div>
        <br />
        <div class="row">
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>State</label>

                <select>
                </select>
            </div>
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>City</label>
                <select>
               </select>
            </div>
        </div>
        <br />
        <div class="row">
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>Zip Code</label>
                <input type="text" />
            </div>
            <div class="col-md-6">
                <label>Contact No</label>
                <input type="text" />
            </div>
        </div>
        <br />
        <div class="row">
            <div class="col-md-12 text-right">
                <input type="button" value="Submit" class="btn btn-info" />
                <input type="button" value="Clear" class="btn btn-info" />
            </div>
        </div>
    </div>
    <br />
    <br />
</div>

Blog.css

Img
{
    width: auto;
    max-width: 100%;
}
.banner {
    width:100%;
    height:250px;

}
input[type='text'],select {
    width:100%;
    height:30px;
}
@media screen and (min-width: 100px) and (max-width:750px) {
    .banner {
        display:none;
    }
}



ASP.NET 4.5.2 Hosting with ASPHostPortal :: How to Publish and Deploy an ASP.NET Application in IIS

clock September 16, 2014 12:08 by author Kenny

Simple Way to Publish and Deploy an ASP.NET Application in IIS

ASP.NET is an open source server-side Web application framework designed for Web development to produce dynamic Web pages. It was developed by Microsoft to allow programmers to build dynamic web sites, web applications and web services. While Internet Information Services (IIS, formerly Internet Information Server) is an extensible web server created by Microsoft for use with Windows NT family. IIS supports HTTP, HTTPS, FTP, FTPS, SMTP and NNTP.

In this post, we will describe you how to publish and deploy your ASP.NET application in IIS. Actually it is so simple thing, you can publish your web application to the File System and copy paste all the files to your server. After that, you can add a new website from IIS. If you are not sure what files you should include, it's better to choose 'All files in the project' from the Package/Publish Web. Otherwise choose 'Only files needed to run this application'. You can set this by right clicking on the web application in the solution explorer and choosing 'Package/Publish Settings'.

Right click on your project in the solution explorer and choose 'Publish'. From the dialog box, as the publish method, choose 'File System'. And choose some directory as the Target Location.

You can add the website by right clicking on the 'Sites' in IIS.

Then give a name to your site and select the Physical path from where you copied the site folder

Best and Cheap ASP.NET Hosting

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ASP.NET 4.5.2 Hosting Tutorial :: How to Send Multiple Value to Server using JSON in ASP.NET

clock September 15, 2014 10:49 by author Ben

JSON is JavaScript Object Notation. JSON is a syntax for storing and exchanging data. JSON is an easier to use alternative to XML. JSON uses JavaScript syntax, but the JSON format is text only, just like XML. Text can be read and used as a data format by any programming language. using JSON with JavaScript in an ASP.Net page is a straightforward process if you remember to follow certain steps. If you get this right, then you can use JQuery to load your JSON and your JavaScript code can easily access the JSON data.

Json.Net is a popular framework for working with JSON. In particular, it has a bunch of features that are not supported by the DataContractJsonSerializer such as being much more flexible in what kind of types it can serialize and exactly how they should be serialized.

And now I will tell you how to Send multiple value to Server using JSON in ASP.NET.

Step 1 : Create WebService Method.

    [WebMethod]
    public string GetData(string Data)
    {
        System.Web.Script.Serialization.JavaScriptSerializer JSON = new System.Web.Script.Serialization.JavaScriptSerializer();
        Object obj = JSON.DeserializeObject(Data);
        Hashtable ht = new Hashtable();
        foreach (KeyValuePair d in (Dictionary)obj)
        {
            ht.Add(d.Key, d.Value);
        }
        return "GetData successfully.";
    }


Step 2 : Create JavaScript function using jQuery.ajax
Declare Array type in JavaScript and serialize to JSON Data and pass value to WebService.

    function SendData() {
        var arg = {};
        arg["Data1"] = "String1";
        arg["Data2"] = 950;
        arg["Data3"] = "String2";
        arg = Sys.Serialization.JavaScriptSerializer.serialize(arg);

        $.ajax({
            url: "WebService.asmx/GetData",
            data: "{ 'Data': '" + arg + "' }",
            dataType: "json",
            type: "POST",
            contentType: "application/json; charset=utf-8",
            dataFilter: function (data) { return data; },
            success: function (data) {
                alert(data.d);
            },
            error: function (XMLHttpRequest, textStatus, errorThrown) {
                alert(XMLHttpRequest.responseText);
            }
        });
    }

 



ASP.NET SignalR Hosting - ASPHostPortal.com :: How to Send Notification using ASP.NET SignalR

clock September 4, 2014 12:00 by author Jervis

What is SignalR?

ASP.NET SignalR is a library for developing applications needing real-time communication. In such applications as soon as data is generated on the server or some interesting event happens on the server the client needs to be updated with the latest data. The traditional approach to achieve this functionality is to make Ajax calls to the server periodically. However, this approach has its own pitfalls. Another way is to use HTML5 Web Sockets or Server Sent Events (SSE) to perform real-time communication. However, both of these techniques work only on the browsers supporting HTML5. SignalR uses HTML5 Web Sockets if the target browser supports them, otherwise it falls back to other techniques. The best part is that - as a developer you need not know these internal implementation details. Additionally, SignalR makes connection management, grouping and authorization easy. You can work with the high level API exposed by SignalR in your web applications without worrying too much about the internals of the communication technique used.

You can use SignalR in variety of situations, some of them are listed below:

  • Chat applications where two or more end users chat with each other in real-time.
  • Broadcasting notifications or messages to all or selected clients.
  • Real-time gaming applications.
  • Social networking websites.
  • Discussion boards where admins or members can communicate to other admins or members.

Example

To illustrate how SignalR can be used in an ASP.NET application you will develop a web form application as shown below:

The web application consists of two simple web forms, viz. AdminForm.aspx and ClientForm.aspx. The former web form is supposed to be used by an administrator to send notifications to all the clients connected at a given point of time. The later web form displays the notifications sent from the administrator to the end user. The notifications are displayed in a balloon that disappears after 5 seconds.

Getting SignalR

In order to develop the above application you should first install the SignalR library. You can get SignalR in couple of ways. Firstly you can install it as a NuGet package. To do so, open Tools > Library Package Manager > Package Manager Console and then issue the following command:

install-package Microsoft.AspNet.SignalR

Not only easier, but the recommended way is to install Microsoft ASP.NET and Web Tools 2012.2. Doing so will add certain project item templates in the Add New Item dialog as shown below:

You can use these templates (more on that later) instead of manually creating the respective project items.

Developing the Admin Web Form

Now let's develop the admin web form first. Begin by creating a new blank ASP.NET web forms application. Then right click on the project in the Solution Explorer and select Add New Item. Then add a new SignalR Hub Class to the project. This creates a new class that inherits from Hub base class.

namespace SignalRDemo
{
    public class MyHub1 : Hub
    {
        public void Hello()
        {
            Clients.All.hello();
        }
    }
}

The Hub class resides in the Microsoft.AspNet.SignalR namespace. A hub class can have any number of developer defined methods. These methods can then be called from a client side script. SignalR hubs provide a higher level RPC framework for your application. Additionally, you will find certain script files under the Scripts folder.

In this example you need a method - SendNotifications() - inside the hub class as shown below:

public void SendNotifications(string message)
{
    Clients.All.receiveNotification(message);
}

As you can see, the SendNotifications() method accepts a string parameter. Inside, it uses the Clients.All property to access all of the clients currently connected with the server. The receiveNotification() is a client side callback function that you will write in your jQuery code later. This way a notification is broadcast to all the connected clients. How the clients make use of the message is governed by the receiveNotification() client side function.

Next, add a Global.asax file to your web application and write the following code in the Application_Start event handler.

protected void Application_Start(object sender, EventArgs e)
{
    RouteTable.Routes.MapHubs();
}

The MapHubs() method registers default routes for SignalR hubs.

Now, add a web form to the project and name it as AdminForm.aspx. Add the following markup in the web form:

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
    <title>Admin Form Sending Notifications</title> 

    <script src="/Scripts/jquery-1.8.2.min.js" ></script>
    <script src="/Scripts/jquery.signalR-1.0.0.js"></script>
    <script src="/signalr/hubs"></script> 

    <script type="text/javascript">
        $(function () {
            var proxy = $.connection.notificationHub;

            $("#button1").click(function () {
                proxy.server.sendNotifications($("#text1").val());
            });

            $.connection.hub.start();
        });
    </script> 

</head>
<body>
    <input id="text1" type="text" />
    <input id="button1" type="button" value="Send" />
</body>
</html>

The AdminForm.aspx refers SignalR script files in the head section. Notice the code marked in the bold letters. First a variable named proxy is declared to hold a reference to a proxy of the remote hub class (NotificationHub). Make sure that the client side code uses camel casing in naming conventions. For example, NotificationHub is referred as notificationHub in the client code.

Next, the click event handler of the button is wired to a function. The client event handler calls the sendNotifications() method on the proxy object and passes the notification message entered in the textbox (see earlier figure to know what the admin form looks like).

Finally, the start() method of the hub is called to start the connection.

Developing the Client Web Form

Now that you have completed AdminForm.aspx let's develop the client web form. Add another web form to the project and name it ClientForm.aspx. Key-in the following markup in the web form:

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
    <title>Client Form Receiving Notifications</title>
    <script src="/Scripts/jquery-1.8.2.min.js" ></script>
    <script src="/Scripts/jquery.signalR-1.0.0.js"></script>
    <script src="/signalr/hubs"></script>
    <script type="text/javascript">
        $(function () {
            var proxy = $.connection.notificationHub;

            proxy.client.receiveNotification = function (message) {
                $("#container").html(message);
                $("#container").slideDown(2000);
                setTimeout('$("#container").slideUp(2000);', 5000);
            };

            $.connection.hub.start();
        });
    </script>
</head>
<body>
    <div class="notificationBalloon" id="container">
    </div>
</body>
</html>

The client code also declares a variable to hold a reference to the proxy hub object. It then wires a callback function receiveNotification (recollect that you used this name in the server side NotificationHub class). The receiveNotification() function receives the notification message sent by the server and displays it to the user after animating it using slideDown() and slideUp() jQuery functions. The notification message is automatically discarded after 5 seconds using the setTimeout() JavaScript function.

Finally, a connection is started by calling the start() method on the hub.

That's it! Run the AdminForm.aspx and load ClientForm.aspx in two or three browser windows or tabs. Now enter some message in the textbox from AdminForm.aspx and click on the Send button. All the browser windows showing ClientForm.aspx should show the notification message.

Summary

SignalR is a library that allows ASP.NET applications to perform real-time communication. If the target browser supports HTML5 SignalR uses Web Sockets otherwise fallback techniques are used. Additionally, SignalR provides an easy way for connection management, connection grouping and security for the communication. This article demonstrated a basic use of SignalR to send notifications to all the connected clients in real-time.



Cheap ASP.NET 4.5 Hosting

We’re a company that works differently to most. Value is what we output and help our customers achieve, not how much money we put in the bank. It’s not because we are altruistic. It’s based on an even simpler principle. "Do good things, and good things will come to you".

Success for us is something that is continually experienced, not something that is reached. For us it is all about the experience – more than the journey. Life is a continual experience. We see the Internet as being an incredible amplifier to the experience of life for all of us. It can help humanity come together to explode in knowledge exploration and discussion. It is continual enlightenment of new ideas, experiences, and passions


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ASPHostPortal
170 W 56th Street, Suite 121
New York, NY 10019
United States

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