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Tutorial and Articles about ASP.NET and the latest ASP.NET Core

ASP.NET Core Hosting - Easy to Migrate Visual Basic 6 to .NET

clock August 21, 2018 09:56 by author Kenny

Converting VB6 code to VB.NET is not a simple process that can be executed easily in spite of using automation tools. A number of automation tools are available in the market, with Microsoft itself being shipped with Visual Basic Upgrade Wizard. Some of the major changes undergone in VB6 is in the Common Language Runtime (CLR) new programming model. To reap maximum benefit out of the new features and structures of VB.NET, it is advisable to rewrite major sections of the application than porting it. Since this is a tedious process you can use VB.NET’s Upgrade Wizard that automatically converts all the syntaxes, which is just half the work done. No sooner you will be faced with other problems and errors during compilation that won’t be handled properly with the Upgrade Wizard. During migration you will have to rewrite and rearchitect the codes to take maximum advantage of VB.NET’s new tools.

.NET migration is a complex process that requires strict adherence to the features and syntactical aspects of the programming language. Here we list some of the essential steps that need to be considered while migrating from VB6 to VB.NET.

1. Application Assessment – Perform a thorough assessment of the application to be upgraded. You can document the existing system functionalities, which may be a tedious process. Use an assessment tool to analyze the VB6 application to understand issues and estimate the approximate cost and effort.

2. Planning and Preparation – Prepare project plan, determine scope and migration requirements by elucidating maximum information about the application. Create functional requirements for the new framework and application.

3. Upgrade Strategies – Develop a migration strategy after brainstorming the application requirements. First you need to get the VB6 application into the new .NET platform with the existing functionality then perform incremental changes to incorporate new functions.

4. Automatic Upgrade Process – After automated migration the quality of the generated code needs to be improved. This involves removing duplicated code, upgrading problematic syntax and controls, fixing data declarations, and the like.

5. Manual Upgrade Process – It is essential to rewrite critical application logic to suit the .NET framework and those that have not been properly converted during automation. You can continue writing new code in VB.NET leaving the bulk of the existing code in VB6 as there is good interoperability between VB6 COM components and VB.NET components.

6. Migrate Data – This involves creating a SQL Server or database and importing data and resizing the database structure.

7. Compiling – Compiling the project gives a list of compilation errors and runtime errors that needs to be analyzed and fixed through an iterative process.

8. Fixing Errors – Bugs can be tracked using various source code analyzers that helps identify duplicate codes and fix data declarations.

9. Quality Assurance – Upgraded application will be subjected to different levels of testing throughout the process to ensure reliability and correctness of the application.

  • Unit test thoroughly each item converted to help identify any flaws in implementation.
  • Perform system testing to ensure the application functionalities are met in the .NET framework version.
  • Import final version legacy data and perform load testing to ensure the application works in the .NET environment.

10. Deployment – Finally deploy to application server and verify the checklist of all the components and functionalities in the application tally.

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ASP.NET Core 2 Hosting - Create ASP.NET Chart Control from Database using C#

clock August 10, 2018 11:11 by author Kenny

In this article I will explain with an example, how you can display charts in ASP.Net using new Chart Control.

Web.Config Modifications

You will need to modify the Web.Config file as following shown in order to use the ASP.Net 4.0 Chart control.

<configuration>
    <appSettings>
        <add key="ChartImageHandler" value="storage=file;timeout=20;" />
    </appSettings>
    <connectionStrings>
        <add name="conString"
        connectionString="Data Source=.\SQL2005;database=Northwind;Integrated Security=true"/>
    </connectionStrings>
 
    <system.web>
        <compilation debug="true" targetFramework="4.0">
            <assemblies>
                <add assembly="System.Web.DataVisualization, Version=4.0.0.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=31BF3856AD364E35"/>
            </assemblies>
        </compilation>
        <httpHandlers>
            <add path="ChartImg.axd" verb="GET,HEAD,POST" type="System.Web.UI.DataVisualization.Charting.ChartHttpHandler, System.Web.DataVisualization, Version=4.0.0.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35" validate="false"/>
        </httpHandlers>
        <pages>
            <controls>
                <add tagPrefix="asp" namespace="System.Web.UI.DataVisualization.Charting" assembly="System.Web.DataVisualization, Version=4.0.0.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35"/>
            </controls>
        </pages>
    </system.web>
    <system.webServer>
        <handlers>
            <remove name="ChartImageHandler"/>
            <add name="ChartImageHandler" preCondition="integratedMode" verb="GET,HEAD,POST" path="ChartImg.axd" type="System.Web.UI.DataVisualization.Charting.ChartHttpHandler, System.Web.DataVisualization, Version=4.0.0.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35"/>
        </handlers>
    </system.webServer>
</configuration>

HTML Markup

Below is the HTML Markup of the page. It has an ASP.Net DropDownList and an ASP.Net Chart Control. The DropDownList is populated with countries and when a country is selected, the chart is populated with the statistics of orders of different cities in the selected country.

<asp:DropDownList ID="ddlCountries" runat="server" OnSelectedIndexChanged="ddlCountries_SelectedIndexChanged"
    AutoPostBack = "true">
</asp:DropDownList><hr />
<asp:Chart ID="Chart1" runat="server" Height="300px" Width="400px" Visible = "false">
    <Titles>
        <asp:Title ShadowOffset="3" Name="Items" />
    </Titles>
    <Legends>
        <asp:Legend Alignment="Center" Docking="Bottom" IsTextAutoFit="False" Name="Default" LegendStyle="Row" />
    </Legends>
    <Series>
        <asp:Series Name="Default" />
    </Series>
    <ChartAreas>
        <asp:ChartArea Name="ChartArea1" BorderWidth="0" />
    </ChartAreas>
</asp:Chart>

Namespaces

You will need to import the following Namespaces.

C#

using System.Data;
using System.Data.SqlClient;
using System.Configuration;

Populating the DropDownList and Chart

Inside the Page Load event, the DropDownList is populated with Countries from the Orders table of the Northwind database. When a Country is selected in the DropDownList, the statistical records of Ship Cities and their Total Orders are fetched from the Orders table. The Ship City values are assigned to the X point values of the Chart while the Total Orders value for the Ship Cities are assigned to the Y point values of the Chart. Finally using these values the Chart is populated and displayed.

C#

protected void Page_Load(object sender, EventArgs e)
{
    if (!IsPostBack)
    {
        string query = "select distinct shipcountry from orders";
        DataTable dt = GetData(query);
        ddlCountries.DataSource = dt;
        ddlCountries.DataTextField = "shipcountry";
        ddlCountries.DataValueField = "shipcountry";
        ddlCountries.DataBind();
        ddlCountries.Items.Insert(0, new ListItem("Select", ""));
    }
}
  
protected void ddlCountries_SelectedIndexChanged(object sender, EventArgs e)
{
    Chart1.Visible = ddlCountries.SelectedValue != "";
    string query = string.Format("select shipcity, count(orderid) from orders where shipcountry = '{0}' group by shipcity", ddlCountries.SelectedValue);
    DataTable dt = GetData(query);
    string[] x = new string[dt.Rows.Count];
    int[] y = new int[dt.Rows.Count];
    for (int i = 0; i < dt.Rows.Count; i++)
    {
        x[i] = dt.Rows[i][0].ToString();
        y[i] = Convert.ToInt32(dt.Rows[i][1]);
    }
    Chart1.Series[0].Points.DataBindXY(x, y);
    Chart1.Series[0].ChartType = SeriesChartType.Pie;
    Chart1.ChartAreas["ChartArea1"].Area3DStyle.Enable3D = true;
    Chart1.Legends[0].Enabled = true;
}
 
private static DataTable GetData(string query)
{
    DataTable dt = new DataTable();
    SqlCommand cmd = new SqlCommand(query);
    String constr = ConfigurationManager.ConnectionStrings["ConString"].ConnectionString;
    SqlConnection con = new SqlConnection(constr);
    SqlDataAdapter sda = new SqlDataAdapter();
    cmd.CommandType = CommandType.Text;
    cmd.Connection = con;
    sda.SelectCommand = cmd;
    sda.Fill(dt);
    return dt;
}

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ASP.NET Core 2 Hosting - How to Secure Your .NET Core 2.0 Web App

clock August 3, 2018 11:29 by author Kenny

Configuring ASP.NET Core to require authentication

Imagine we’re starting with an ASP.NET Core 2.0 MVC application (with no authentication mechanism configured).

You can grab the code we’re about to go through and take a look for yourself using the next link.

Get the code: Simple Authentication using ASP.NET Core 2.0
The first step is to enable authentication for our site, which we can do by modifying startup.cs.

We can start by adding the relevant Authentication services to our application.

public void ConfigureServices(IServiceCollection services)
{
    services.AddAuthentication(CookieAuthenticationDefaults.AuthenticationScheme)
        .AddCookie(CookieAuthenticationDefaults.AuthenticationScheme,
            options =>
            {
                options.LoginPath = new PathString("/auth/login");
                options.AccessDeniedPath = new PathString("/auth/denied");
            });
     // ---------------
     // rest of configureServices code goes here...
}

We’re going to stick with cookies for now. This means our logged in users will get a cookie in their browser, which gets passed to our app on every request, indicating that they are authenticated.

Notice how we’ve configured two paths, the path to the login page (where we can send unauthenticated people when they try to access a restricted area) and the path to an access denied page (useful for when they inevitably enter incorrect credentials).

We also need to tell our app to go ahead and actually enable authentication. Happily, this is very very simple in .NET Core 2…

public void Configure(IApplicationBuilder app, IHostingEnvironment env)
{
    app.UseAuthentication();
    // ---------------
    // rest of configure code goes here...
}

Just another Login form

So now our app knows we’re going to be using authentication, but there’s more work to be done.

We need a way to identify our users, the common way being to ask them for a username and password.

Login forms are straightforward enough, here’s one to get us started.

<h2>Hmm, looks like you need to log in</h2>
<form asp-controller="Auth" asp-action="Login" method="post">
    <label for="username">Username</label>
    <input id="username" name="username" type="text"/>
    <label for="password">Password</label>
    <input id="password" name="password" type="password" />
    <button type="submit">Log me in</button>
</form>

If we’re using the default routing for MVC, you’ll want to create an AuthController with a Login action that returns this view.

If you’re not familiar with them, the asp- attributes are tag helpers, new to ASP.NET core, which make it easier to link your html to your ASP.NET MVC controllers. Read more about tag helpers here.

In this example, the form contents will be posted to the Login action on an Auth controller.

A word to the wise, if you start with an empty web app project you’ll find that Tag Helpers don’t work automatically.

The easiest way to get them working is to create a _ViewImports.cshtml file and add this line to it…

@addTagHelper *, Microsoft.AspNetCore.Mvc.TagHelpers

If you start with one of the other starter templates you’ll probably find this file is created for you.

The logging in bit

To keep this super, super simple, we’ll opt to hard-code a username and password for now.

If our users enter the correct combination, they’ll be logged in, with full access to “locked down” parts of the application.

Now let’s be honest, hardcoded usernames and passwords are somewhat limiting (and not at all secure if your code ends up in a public Github repo) but they do tackle our urgent requirement to provide a mechanism for users to log in, and gain access to parts of the site that will be unavailable to Joe Public.

This falls into the camp of “doing the simplest possible thing first”, so you can start to build up momentum with your new app, rather than getting bogged down in building your own user management system from day one.

The login form will post to this controller action…

[HttpPost, ValidateAntiForgeryToken]
public async Task<IActionResult> Login(string returnUrl, string username, string password)
{
    if (username == "Jon" && password == "ABitSimplisticForProductionUseThis...")
    {
        var claims = new List<Claim>
        {
            new Claim(ClaimTypes.Name, "jon", ClaimValueTypes.String, "
https://yourdomain.com")
        };
        var userIdentity = new ClaimsIdentity(claims, "SecureLogin");
        var userPrincipal = new ClaimsPrincipal(userIdentity);
        await HttpContext.SignInAsync(CookieAuthenticationDefaults.AuthenticationScheme,
            userPrincipal,
            new AuthenticationProperties
            {
                ExpiresUtc = DateTime.UtcNow.AddMinutes(20),
                IsPersistent = false,
                AllowRefresh = false
            });
        return GoToReturnUrl(returnUrl);
    }
    return RedirectToAction(nameof(Denied));
}

There’s our super insecure hardcoded username/password check (as discussed).

We’ve opted to use claims-based security.

In the most basic sense, you can think of Claims as pieces of information about your user. In this case we’re simply storing the user’s name in a claim, which we then attach to an identity for the user.

This identity is the representation of your user that ASP.NET core can interrogate, to find out anything it needs to know.

You can assign many claims to one identity, but ASP.NET Core requires the name claim as a minimum requirement (it will error if you don’t assign one).

Next up we create a user principal. If this is your first foray into ASP.NET Core authentication then this can be a little confusing, but it’s worth noting you could have more than one identity and attach them all to the same principal.

We’ve no need to handle multiple identities for the same user yet, so we can move along to the SignInAsync method on the HTTPContext, which logs our user in.

In practice, this creates an encrypted cookie holding the user’s information (the Claims Principal). From here on (until they exit the browser) your user is authenticated.

Because we’ve set IsPersistent to false, the cookie will be lost when our user exits their browser, and will have to log in again next time they come to the site.

If you want to see what that cookie looks like, check out the Application > Cookies window in Chrome (you’ll find a similar view in other browsers) and you’ll find it there, called .AspNetCore.Cookies.
Once they’re logged in, the user is redirected to the original page they requested, or the home page. You can do this with a simple helper method.

private IActionResult GoToReturnUrl(string returnUrl)
{
    if (Url.IsLocalUrl(returnUrl))
    {
        return Redirect(returnUrl);
    }
    return RedirectToAction("Index", "Home");
}

No access for you

This is all well and good, but currently there’s no reason for anyone to log in to the site, because nothing is locked down.

Let’s remedy that by restricting access to the main homepage for the app.

[Authorize]
public class HomeController : Controller
{
    public IActionResult Index()
    {
        return View();
    }
}

The [Authorize] attribute will trigger ASP.NET Core to redirect any users who aren’t logged in (don’t have an auth cookie) to the login page (that we configured in startup.cs).

It’s all about you

So that’s almost the entire process. But it would be nice to greet the user by name.

We’ll do this on our main index view…

<h1>Hi @User.Identity.Name, you're in the club.</h1>    

Let me out of here

Finally, we should probably let them log out, if they so wish.

All this needs is a simple form.

<form asp-controller="Auth" asp-action="Logout">
    <button type="submit">Log out</button>
</form>
And controller action.
public async Task<IActionResult> Logout()
{
    await HttpContext.SignOutAsync();
    return RedirectToAction(nameof(Login));
}

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ASPHostPortal.com provides its customers with Plesk Panel, one of the most popular and stable control panels for Windows hosting, as free. You could also see the latest .NET framework, a crazy amount of functionality as well as Large disk space, bandwidth, MSSQL databases and more. All those give people the convenience to build up a powerful site in Windows server. ASPHostPortal.com offers ASP.NET hosting starts from $1/month only. They also guarantees 30 days money back and guarantee 99.9% uptime. If you need a reliable affordable ASP.NET Hosting, ASPHostPortal.com should be your best choice.



ASP.NET Core 2 Hosting - How to Use Bootstrap 4 in ASP.NET Core

clock July 31, 2018 08:47 by author Kenny

 So although you can still use it right now, Bootstrap has also announced to drop support for it. As a result, the built-in ASP.NET Core templates are slowly being edited to move away from it too.

Unfortunately, there is no clear path forward. This is mostly due to the fact that web applications are continuously moving further into the client-side, requiring complex client-side build systems and many dependencies. So if you are building something like that, you might already know how to solve this then, and you can expand your existing build process to simply also include Bootstrap and jQuery there.

But there are still many web applications out there that are not that heavy on the client-side, where the application still runs mainly on the server and the server serves static views as a result. Bower previously filled this by making it easy to just publish client-side dependencies without that much of a process.

In the .NET world we also have NuGet and with previous ASP.NET versions, we could use NuGet as well to add dependencies to some client-side dependencies since NuGet would just place the content into our project correctly. Unfortunately, with the new .csproj format and the new NuGet, installed packages are located outside of our project, so we cannot simply reference those.

This leaves us with a few options how to add our dependencies:

One-time installation

This is what the ASP.NET Core templates, that are not single-page applications, are currently doing. When you use those to create a new application, the wwwroot folder simply contains a folder lib that contains the dependencies:

If you look closely at the files currently, you can see that they were originally placed there with Bower to create the template, but that is likely to change soon. The basic idea is that the files are copied once to the wwwroot folder so you can depend on them.

To do this, we can simply follow Bootstrap’s introduction and download the compiled files directly. As mentioned on the download site, this does not include jQuery, so we need to download that separately too; it does contain Popper.js though if we choose to use the bootstrap.bundle file later—which we will do. For jQuery, we can simply get a single "compressed, production" file from the download site.

This leaves us with a few files which will simply extract and copy into the wwwroot folder. We can also make a lib folder to make it clearer that these are external dependencies:

That’s all we need, so now we just need to adjust our _Layout.cshtml file to include those dependencies. For that, we add the following block to the <head>:

<environment include="Development">
<link rel="stylesheet" href="~/lib/css/bootstrap.css" />
</environment>
<environment exclude="Development">
<link rel="stylesheet" href="~/lib/css/bootstrap.min.css" />
</environment>

And the following block at the very end of the <body>:

<environment include="Development">
<script src="~/lib/js/jquery-3.3.1.js"></script>
<script src="~/lib/js/bootstrap.bundle.js"></script>
</environment>
<environment exclude="Development">
<script src="~/lib/js/jquery-3.3.1.min.js"></script>
<script src="~/lib/js/bootstrap.bundle.min.js"></script>
</environment>

You can also just include the minified versions and skip the <environment> tag helpers here to make it a bit simpler. But that’s all you need to do to keep you starting.

Dependencies from NPM

The more modern way, also if you want to keep your dependencies updated, would be to get the dependencies from the NPM package repository. You can use either NPM or Yarn for this; in my example, I’ll use NPM.

To start off, we need to create a package.json file for our project, so we can specify our dependencies. To do this, we simply do that from the "Add New Item" dialog:

Once we have that, we need to edit it to include our dependencies. It should something look like this:

{
"version": "1.0.0",
"name": "asp.net",
"private": true,
"devDependencies": {
"bootstrap": "4.0.0",
"jquery": "3.3.1",
"popper.js": "1.12.9"
}
}

By saving, Visual Studio will already run NPM to install the dependencies for us. They will be installed into the node_modules folder. So what is left to do is to get the files from there into our wwwroot folder. There are a few options to do that:

bundleconfig.json for bundling and minification

We can use one of the various ways to consume a bundleconfig.json for bundling and minification, as explained in the documentation. A very easy way is to simply use the BuildBundlerMinifier NuGet package which automatically sets up a build task for this.

After installing that package, we need to create a bundleconfig.json at the root of the project with the following contents:

[
{
"outputFileName": "wwwroot/vendor.min.css",
"inputFiles": [
"node_modules/bootstrap/dist/css/bootstrap.min.css"
],
"minify": { "enabled": false }
},
{
"outputFileName": "wwwroot/vendor.min.js",
"inputFiles": [
"node_modules/jquery/dist/jquery.min.js",
"node_modules/popper.js/dist/umd/popper.min.js",
"node_modules/bootstrap/dist/js/bootstrap.min.js"
],
"minify": { "enabled": false }
}
]

This basically configures which files to combine into what. And when we build, we can see that the vendor.min.css and vendor.js.css are created correctly. So all we need to do is to adjust our _Layouts.html again to include those files:

<!-- inside <head> -->
<link rel="stylesheet" href="~/vendor.min.css" />
<!-- at the end of <body> -->
<script src="~/vendor.min.js"></script>

Using a task manager like Gulp

If we want to move a bit more into client-side development, we can also start to use tools that we would use there. For example Webpack which is a very commonly used build tool for really everything. But we can also start with a simpler task manager like Gulp and do the few necessary steps ourselves.

For that, we add a gulpfile.js into our project root, with the following contents:

const gulp = require('gulp');
const concat = require('gulp-concat');
const vendorStyles = [
"node_modules/bootstrap/dist/css/bootstrap.min.css"
];
const vendorScripts = [
"node_modules/jquery/dist/jquery.min.js",
"node_modules/popper.js/dist/umd/popper.min.js",
"node_modules/bootstrap/dist/js/bootstrap.min.js",
];
gulp.task('default', ['build-vendor']);
gulp.task('build-vendor', ['build-vendor-css', 'build-vendor-js']);
gulp.task('build-vendor-css', () => {
return gulp.src(vendorStyles)
.pipe(concat('vendor.min.css'))
.pipe(gulp.dest('wwwroot'));
});
gulp.task('build-vendor-js', () => {
return gulp.src(vendorScripts)
.pipe(concat('vendor.min.js'))
.pipe(gulp.dest('wwwroot'));
});

Now, we also need to adjust our package.json to have dependencies on gulp and gulp-concat:

{
"version": "1.0.0",
"name": "asp.net",
"private": true,
"devDependencies": {
"bootstrap": "4.0.0",
"gulp": "^3.9.1",
"gulp-concat": "^2.6.1",
"jquery": "3.3.1",
"popper.js": "1.12.9"
}
}

Finally, we edit our .csproj to add the following task which makes sure that our Gulp task runs when we build the project:

<Target Name="RunGulp" BeforeTargets="Build">
<Exec Command="node_modules\.bin\gulp.cmd" />
</Target>

Now, when we build, the default Gulp task runs, which runs the build-vendor tasks, which then builds our vendor.min.css and vendor.min.js just like we did before. So after adjusting our _Layout.cshtml just like above, we can make use of jQuery and Bootstrap.

While the initial setup of Gulp is a bit more complicated than the bundleconfig.json one above, we have now have entered the Node-world and can start to make use of all the other cool tools there. So it might be worth to start with this.

Best ASP.NET Hosting Recommendation

ASPHostPortal.com provides its customers with Plesk Panel, one of the most popular and stable control panels for Windows hosting, as free. You could also see the latest .NET framework, a crazy amount of functionality as well as Large disk space, bandwidth, MSSQL databases and more. All those give people the convenience to build up a powerful site in Windows server. ASPHostPortal.com offers ASP.NET hosting starts from $1/month only. They also guarantees 30 days money back and guarantee 99.9% uptime. If you need a reliable affordable ASP.NET Hosting, ASPHostPortal.com should be your best choice.



ASP.NET Hosting - ASPHostPortal.com :: How To Securing your ASP.NET MVC Application

clock February 7, 2017 05:05 by author Armend

Securing your ASP.NET MVC application ought to be priority number a single each time you begin a brand new net application. Employing the attributes Authorize and ValidateAntiForgeryToken in every single controller and action will be the only method to stay away from any safety holes. In this post I’ll show you the best way to secure your ASP.NET application by implementing the AuthorizeAttribute and ValidateAntiForgeryTokenAttribute classes.

The basics

In the extremely least, you need to add an [Authorize] attribute to every controller or controller Action in case you would like several of the controller actions to be accessible by anonymous users. As an example, you probably want ALL users to possess access for the login and register actions of one's web application.

By decorating the HomeController using the Authorize attribute (notice I didn't specify any user part) the application will avert any unauthenticated user from executing any in the actions in this controller.

[Authorize]
public class HomeController : Controller
{
  //...
}

The following is an instance of decorating a controller action with all the Authorize attribute, you desire to complete this if you only want to restrict access to a few of the actions in a controller instead of all actions.

[Authorize]
public ActionResult Create()
{
  //...
}

Safeguarding against Cross-site request forgery attack (CSRF or XSRF)

The Authorize attribute delivers protection which is sufficient in most situations. Nonetheless, there's security hole with this and therefore it opens your web application for a cross-site request forgery attack. By way of example, right after a user logs into your website the website will concern your browser an authentication token inside a cookie. Every single subsequent request, the browser sends the cookie back for the site to let the web site realize that you are authorized to take what ever action you are taking, so far every thing is very good.

Right here would be the issue with only using the Authorize attribute, let’s say that a user is logged in to your website and then they visit a spam web site by clicking on a hyperlink that points to one more web site which causes a kind post back to your site… this can be negative, your browser will send the authentication cookie to your website generating it seem as when the request came out of your website and initiated by an authenticated user when it genuinely didn’t.

The above situation is known as cross-site request forgery and can be avoided by adding the ValidateAntiForgeryToken attribute offered inside the .NET framework, this attribute is employed to detect regardless of whether a server request has been tampered with.

The initial step would be to add the ValidateAntiForgeryToken attribute to every single Post Action as follows:

[HttpPost, Authorize, ValidateAntiForgeryToken]
public ActionResult Create()
{
  //...
}

The next step is to add the HtmlHelper strategy @Html.AntiForgeryToken() inside the type within your view.

The way the ValidateAntiForgeryToken attribute operates is by checking to view that the cookie and hidden kind field left by the Html.AntiForgeryToken() HtmlHelper essentially exists and match. If they do not exist or match, it throws an HttpAntiForgeryException shown beneath:

“A essential anti-forgery token was not supplied or was invalid”

By adding the ValidateAntiForgeryToken for your controller actions your internet site will likely be prepared to stop CSRF/XSRF attacks.

Implementing Forms Authentication using Active Directory (AD)

Often times you might run across a project where you need to authenticate users of your website using Active Directory credentials, the good news is that you can use the existing “Account” controller to achieve this, only a few modifications are necessary.

When you create a new MVC Web Application project and choose the Internet Application template, the Account controller is added to the project, you can use this controller with AD to authenticate your users. For the Account controller to work with AD we need to remove all Actions but the following:

  • Logon()
  • Logon(LogOnModel model, string returnUrl)
  • LogOff()

Your Account controller should look like the following after you remove the unnecessary Actions such as ChangePassword, Register, etc.

public ActionResult LogOn()
        {
            return View();
        }
       
        [HttpPost]
        public ActionResult LogOn(LogOnModel model, string returnUrl)
        {
            if (ModelState.IsValid)
            {
                if (Membership.ValidateUser(model.UserName, model.Password))
                {
                    FormsAuthentication.SetAuthCookie(model.UserName, model.RememberMe);
                    if (Url.IsLocalUrl(returnUrl) && returnUrl.Length > 1 && returnUrl.StartsWith("/")
                        && !returnUrl.StartsWith("//") && !returnUrl.StartsWith("/\\"))
                    {
                        return Redirect(returnUrl);
                    }
                    else
                    {
                        return RedirectToAction("Index", "Home");
                    }
                }
                else
                {
                    ModelState.AddModelError("", "The user name or password provided is incorrect");
                }
            }

            // if we got this far, something failed, redisplay form
            return View(model);
        }

        public ActionResult LogOff()
        {
            FormsAuthentication.SignOut();

            return RedirectToAction("Index", "Home");
        }

After this, go ahead and clean up the AccountModel as well so the only model class left is the LogOnModel:

public class LogOnModel
        {
            [Required]
            [Display(Name = "User name")]
            public string UserName { get; set; }
            [Required]
            [DataType(DataType.Password)]
            public string Password { get; set; }
            [Display(Name = "Remember me?")]
            public string RememberMe { get; set; }
        }

Lastly, add the following to the project’s web.config file:

 

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ASP.NET Hosting - ASPhostPortal.com :: Tips Create User Roles in ASP.NET MVC

clock December 20, 2016 04:54 by author Armend

ASP.NET MVC 5 is the latest update to Microsoft's popular MVC (Model-View-Controller) technology - an established web application framework. MVC enables developers to build dynamic, data-driven web sites. MVC 5 adds sophisticated features like single page applications, mobile optimization, adaptive rendering, and more.

In this article, We'll look into how to create default user roles in ASP.NET MVC 5. Let's begin by establishing where the user role is assigned, and that is the registration stage. In the default template, you have the AccountController that contains a Register action. The default implementation looks like this:

[HttpPost]
[AllowAnonymous]
[ValidateAntiForgeryToken]
public ActionResult Register(RegisterModel model)
{
    if (ModelState.IsValid)
    {
        // Attempt to register the user
        try
        {
            WebSecurity.CreateUserAndAccount(model.UserName, model.Password);
            WebSecurity.Login(model.UserName, model.Password);
            return RedirectToAction("Index", "Home");
        }
        catch (MembershipCreateUserException e)
        {
            ModelState.AddModelError("", ErrorCodeToString(e.StatusCode));
        }
    }
    // If we got this far, something failed, redisplay form
    return View(model);
}


What's missing here is the role assignment, so let's add that. Right after the CreateUserAndAccount call, we can check whether a specific role exists, and if it is - add the registered user to it. In case the role is new, create it.

if (!Roles.RoleExists("Standard"))
    Roles.CreateRole("Standard");
Roles.AddUserToRole(model.UserName, "Standard");


Here I am working with a role called Standard, but obviously you can use another identifier for it. If you open the database that is carrying the app data, you will notice that there are two new tables introduced in the existing context - Roles and UsersInRoles.

As the data skeleton is established, you can now limit content access based on roles. In views, you could use the Authorize attribute:

[Authorize(Roles = "Admin")]

Or you could check for the role directly:


@if (Roles.GetRolesForUser().Contains("Admin"))
{
}

 

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ASP.NET Hosting - ASPHostPortal.com :: Using select tag helper in ASP.NET MVC 6

clock October 11, 2016 20:12 by author Armend

Using select tag helper in ASP.NET MVC 6

Tag Helpers were introduced in ASP.NET MVC 6, and one the tag helper is Select tag helper. Select tag helper is used to generate dropdown list and it’s an alternative for Html.DropDownList. In this post, we will see how to use select tag helper and how to bind select tag helper to model data or enum values. Also read How to use image tag helper in ASP.NET Core MVC 1.0

How to use select tag helper in ASP.NET MVC 6?

Select tag helper uses asp-for which extracts the name of the specified model property into the rendered HTML. For example,

<select asp-for="TimeZone"></select>

Then your model should have a property defined “TimeZone”.

public class RegisterViewModel
{
    [Display(Name = "TimeZone")]
    public string TimeZone { get; set; }
}

But this will be a empty list without any option as we didn’t define any options for the select list. There are couple of ways to add options to select tag helper.

Define directly in Markup

You can directly define your options in markup.

<select asp-for="TimeZone">
   <option value="-12">(UTC-12:00)</option>
   <option value="-11">(UTC-11:00)</option>
</select>

And selected option will be marked as “selected” when the page will be rendered.

Define using a data source

It’s a most common scenario when you want to bind your select list options either from any database table or any server side list. In such case, asp-items tag helper attribute should be used.

<select asp-for="TimeZone" asp-items="ViewBag.TimeZoneList"></select>

Now, we need to put TimeZoneList in ViewBag. Let’s first create a List and add options to it.

public List<SelectListItem> TimeZoneList { get; private set; }
public RegisterViewModel()
{
     TimeZoneList = new List<SelectListItem>();
     TimeZoneList.Add(new SelectListItem
     {
         Text = "Select",
         Value = ""
     });
     foreach (TimeZoneInfo z in TimeZoneInfo.GetSystemTimeZones())
     {
          TimeZoneList.Add(new SelectListItem
          {
               Text = z.DisplayName,
               Value = z.Id
          });
     }
}

And from your controller, add the list to ViewBag.

// GET: /Account/Register
[HttpGet]
[AllowAnonymous]
public IActionResult Register()
{
    RegisterViewModel rs = new RegisterViewModel();
    ViewBag.TimeZoneList = rs.TimeZoneList;
    return View();
}

Bind enum values

You can also bind enum values to select list.

public List<SelectListItem> PriorityList { get; private set; }
public RegisterViewModel()
{
    PriorityList = new List<SelectListItem>();
    PriorityList.Add(new SelectListItem
    {
       Text = "Select",
       Value = ""
    });
    foreach (ePriority eVal in Enum.GetValues(typeof(ePriority)))
    {
      PriorityList.Add(new SelectListItem { Text = Enum.GetName(typeof(ePriority), eVal), Value = eVal.ToString() });
    }
}

You can also use a static function to bind the select list, instead of using ViewBag.

public static List<SelectItemList> GetTimeZoneList()
{
    List<SelectListItem> TimeZoneList = new List<SelectListItem>();
    TimeZoneList.Add(new SelectListItem
    {
       Text = "Select",
       Value = ""
    });
    foreach (TimeZoneInfo z in TimeZoneInfo.GetSystemTimeZones())
     {
          TimeZoneList.Add(new SelectListItem
          {
               Text = z.DisplayName,
               Value = z.Id
          });
     }
    return TimeZoneList;
}

As static functions can be accessed only via classname. So in our case, it would be RegisterViewModel.GetTimeZoneList()

<select asp-for="TimeZone"
   asp-items="RegisterViewModel.GetTimeZoneList()"></select>

Summary

In this post, I demonstrated how to use select tag helper and how to bind it using enum values as well as other data source. And that covers all the functionality provided by the select tag helper in MVC 6.

 

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ASP.NET Hosting - ASPHostPortal.com :: Tips to Create Create WebGrid with Expand in ASP.NET MVC

clock September 6, 2016 19:53 by author Armend

Introduction

In this post, I am explain How to Create Nested WebGrid with Expand/Collapse in ASP.NET MVC 6.
Steps :

Step - 1 : Create New Project.

  • Go to File > New > Project > Select asp.net MVC6 web application > Entry Application Name > Click OK > Select Internet Application > Select view engine Razor > OK

Step-2: Add a Database.

  • Go to Solution Explorer > Right Click on App_Data folder > Add > New item > Select SQL Server Database Under Data > Enter Database name > Add.

Step-3: Create table for fetch data.

  • Open Database > Right Click on Table > Add New Table > Add Columns > Save > Enter table name > OK.

In this example, I have used two tables as below

Step-4: Add Entity Data Model.

  • Go to Solution Explorer > Right Click on Project name form Solution Explorer > Add > New item > Select ADO.net Entity Data Model under data > Enter model name > Add.
  • A popup window will come (Entity Data Model Wizard) > Select Generate from database > Next >
  • Chose your data connection > select your database > next > Select tables > enter Model Namespace > Finish.

Step-5: Add a class for create a view model.

  • 1st : Add a folder.
  • Go to Solution Explorer > Right Click on the project > add > new folder.
  • 2nd : Add a class on that folder
  • Go to Solution Explorer > Right Click on that folder > Add > Class... > Enter Class name > Add.

Write the following code in this class

using System.Collections.Generic;
namespace MVCNestedWebgrid.ViewModel
{
    public class OrderVM
    {
        public OrderMaster order { get; set; }
        public List<OrderDetail> orderDetails { get; set; }
    }
}

Step-6: Add a new Controller.

  • Go to Solution Explorer > Right Click on Controllers folder form Solution Explorer > Add > Controller > Enter Controller name > Select Templete "empty MVC Controller"> Add.

Step-7: Add new action into your controller for show nested data in a webgrid.

Here I have added "List" Action into "Order" Controller. Please write this following code

public ActionResult List()
{
    List<OrderVM> allOrder = new List<OrderVM>();
 
    // here MyDatabaseEntities is our data context
    using (MyDatabaseEntities dc = new MyDatabaseEntities())
    {
        var o = dc.OrderMasters.OrderByDescending(a => a.OrderID);
        foreach (var i in o)
        {
            var od = dc.OrderDetails.Where(a => a.OrderID.Equals(i.OrderID)).ToList();
            allOrder.Add(new OrderVM { order= i, orderDetails = od });
        }
    }
    return View(allOrder);
}

Step-8: Add view for the Action & design.

  • Right Click on Action Method (here right click on form action) > Add View... > Enter View Name > Select View Engine (Razor) > Check "Create a strong-typed view" > Select your model class > Add.

NOTE " Please Rebuild solution before add view

Html Code
@model IEnumerable<MVCNestedWebgrid.ViewModel.OrderVM>

@{
    ViewBag.Title = "Order List";
    WebGrid grid = new WebGrid(source: Model, canSort: false);
}
<div id="main" style="padding:25px; background-color:white;">
    @grid.GetHtml(
    htmlAttributes: new {id="gridT", width="700px" },
    columns:grid.Columns(
            grid.Column("order.OrderID","Order ID"),
            grid.Column(header:"Order Date",format:(item)=> string.Format("{0:dd-MM-yyyy}",item.order.OrderDate)),
            grid.Column("order.CustomerName","Customer Name"),
            grid.Column("order.CustomerAddress","Address"),
            grid.Column(format:(item)=>{
                WebGrid subGrid = new WebGrid(source: item.orderDetails);
                return subGrid.GetHtml(
                    htmlAttributes: new { id="subT" },
                    columns:subGrid.Columns(
                            subGrid.Column("Product","Product"),
                            subGrid.Column("Quantity", "Quantity"),
                            subGrid.Column("Rate", "Rate"),
                            subGrid.Column("Amount", "Amount")
                        )                   
                    );
            })
        )
    )
</div>
Css Code
<style>
th, td {
        padding:5px;
    }
    th
    {
        background-color:rgb(248, 248, 248);       
    }
    #gridT,  #gridT tr {
        border:1px solid #0D857B;
    }
    #subT,#subT tr {
        border:1px solid #f3f3f3;
    }
    #subT {
        margin:0px 0px 0px 10px;
        padding:5px;
        width:95%;
    }
    #subT th {
        font-size:12px;
    }
    .hoverEff {
        cursor:pointer;
    }
    .hoverEff:hover {
        background-color:rgb(248, 242, 242);
    }
    .expand {
        background-image: url(/Images/pm.png);
        background-position-x: -22px;
        background-repeat:no-repeat;
    }
    .collapse  {
        background-image: url(/Images/pm.png);
        background-position-x: -2px;
        background-repeat:no-repeat;
    }
</style>
Write the following Jquery code for make webgrid collapsible
<script>
    $(document).ready(function () {
        var size = $("#main #gridT > thead > tr >th").size(); // get total column
        $("#main #gridT > thead > tr >th").last().remove(); // remove last column
        $("#main #gridT > thead > tr").prepend("<th></th>"); // add one column at first for collapsible column
        $("#main #gridT > tbody > tr").each(function (i, el) {
            $(this).prepend(
                    $("<td></td>")
                    .addClass("expand")
                    .addClass("hoverEff")
                    .attr('title',"click for show/hide")
                );
            //Now get sub table from last column and add this to the next new added row
            var table = $("table", this).parent().html();
            //add new row with this subtable
            $(this).after("<tr><td></td><td style='padding:5px; margin:0px;' colspan='" + (size - 1) + "'>" + table + "</td></tr>");
            $("table", this).parent().remove();
            // ADD CLICK EVENT FOR MAKE COLLAPSIBLE
            $(".hoverEff", this).live("click", function () {
                $(this).parent().closest("tr").next().slideToggle(100);
                $(this).toggleClass("expand collapse");
            });
        });
        //by default make all subgrid in collapse mode
        $("#main #gridT > tbody > tr td.expand").each(function (i, el) {
            $(this).toggleClass("expand collapse");
            $(this).parent().closest("tr").next().slideToggle(100);
        });    
    });
</script>

 

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ASP.NET Hosting - ASPHostPortal.com :: ASP.NET MVC vs ASP.NET - Which is better?

clock June 3, 2016 22:54 by author Dan

When developers start to build new web projects they face two options- either using ASP.NET MVC framework or ASP.NET web forms. These days, more and more companies are however choosing the MVC based framework to revise their existing sites significantly or to develop new ones. The framework has a multitude of benefits as well as technical goodies which have made it the darling among the developers.

MVC, short for Model-View-Controller is an architectural pattern that helps in division of an application into three basic components- the controller, the model and the view. This framework is a great alternative to the web forms pattern when creating applications since it is highly testable as well as lightweight presentation framework. It comes integrated with all current .NET features like authentication based on membership as well as master pages. Most developers are quite familiar with the pattern. Here is a low-down on the advantages that the MVC based framework offers over the web forms.

Separating application tasks or concerns- A huge advantage in the framework is that it clearly separates Business Logic, Data, Model, UI, test-driven development and testability. Core contracts of the framework are interface-based for which mock objects may be used for the testing. These mock objects are simulated objects imitating the behaviours of application's actual objects. The application can be unit-tested without making the controllers run, making the testing more flexible as well as fast. Any framework may be used for the testing.

Clientcaching

Silverlight makes this available to us. When we integrate Silverlight full advantage may be taken of the feature. This leads to faster application loading; in fact some part of processing may be done through web browsers, this makes the execution of client site as well as the server side a lot faster. You can even integrate JQuery and MVC so that the code written runs in browser, taking away a huge load away from the server.

HTML size

In ASP.NET there is a huge problem in the HTML size of view state as well as controls. All data rendered is stored by view state with the final result being the final HTML getting too large. For those on slow internet connections, the loading time will be slow as well as delayed. The current framework takes care of that problem since the view state concept is absent here.

Supporting ASP.NET routing

This URL-mapping component is very powerful, letting you build applications with searchable and comprehensible URLs. Through this there is no need for URLs to include extensions of file-names since the design supports patterns of URL naming and these work good enough for SEO or search engine optimization as well as REST or representational state transfer addressing.

Pluggable as well as extensible framework

The design of MVC's components makes them easily customizable or replaceable. Individual view engine, action-method parameter serialization, URL routing policy as well as other components can be plugged in. The use of DI or Dependency Injection and IOC or Inversion of Control container models is also supported. With DI you can inject objects into classes and it does not rely on class for creation of object itself. The testing is made easier by the condition imposed that when an object is required by another object then another object should be sourced from an external source like configuration file.

The biggest advantage of ASP.NET MVC platform is that it contains all the features as well as advantages of .NET since the basis is the same for both. However, some disadvantages are that understanding codes during the process of customization may not be an easy process. Another problem is the cost- the start-up costs are much higher in the MVC platform when compared to the web form based one. But looking at the benefits that are enjoyed by the developers and the end result, this is but a small price to pay for. You can get in touch with a asp.net application development company who can help you develop web apps that are stable, scalable and secure.

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ASP.NET Hosting - ASPHostPortal.com :: How to Add the Store Locator in ASP.NET MVC Application

clock April 22, 2016 23:13 by author Dan

Recently, a reader wrote in and asked what steps would be necessary to include a “Directions” link with each marker in the map so that, when clicked, the user would see the driving directions from the address they entered and the store of interest. I decided to update the ASP.NET MVC application to include this new feature request. Now, the results page shows a “Directions” link in both the grid of nearby stores and in the info window that pops up when you click a map marker. Clicking the “Directions” link opens a new browser window and loads Google Maps, showing the directions from the user-entered address to the selected store’s address.

To show the driving directions I send the user to the following URL: http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=startingAddress&daddr=destinationAddress.

When the user is sent to the store locator page, the user-entered address (a/k/a, the starting address) is passed through the querystring via a field named Address, so we already know the starting address. But how do we get our hands on the destination address? Recall that view is passed a model that is a collection of NearbyStoreLocation objects; the NearbyStoreLocation class has properties like Address (the street address), City, Region, PostalCode, and so forth. We can build up the address by concatenating these various address parts.

Rather than requiring the view to build up the address, I added a new read-only property to the NearbyStoreLocation class named FormattedAddress, which returns an address Google Maps can parse by piecing together the address-related properties into a string.

public string FormattedAddress
{
get
{
var addrPieces = new List<string>(5);
if (!string.IsNullOrEmpty(this.Address))
addrPieces.Add(this.Address);
if (!string.IsNullOrEmpty(this.City))
addrPieces.Add(this.City);
if (!string.IsNullOrEmpty(this.Region))
addrPieces.Add(this.Region);
if (!string.IsNullOrEmpty(this.CountryCode))
addrPieces.Add(this.CountryCode);
if (!string.IsNullOrEmpty(this.PostalCode))
addrPieces.Add(this.PostalCode);
return string.Join(", ", addrPieces.ToArray());
}
}

In the view, the link to the directions can be build like so:

<a target="_blank" href="http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=<%=Server.UrlEncode(Request.QueryString["Address"]) %>&daddr=<%=Server.UrlEncode(store.FormattedAddress) %>">Directions</a>

And that’s it! Adding the Directions link to the info popup window is a tad more involved because the quotation marks must be escaped using \”. Happy Programming!

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