Building Microsoft ASP.NET Applications for Mobile Devices, Second Edition [Electronic resources] نسخه متنی

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Building Microsoft ASP.NET Applications for Mobile Devices, Second Edition [Electronic resources] - نسخه متنی

Andy Wigley; Peter Roxburgh

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Chapter 3: Programming ASP.NET Mobile Web Forms


Chapter 2, you learned how to build simple mobile Web applications. In this chapter, you'll learn how a Microsoft ASP.NET application operates so that you can work effectively with .aspx pages and code-behind modules. You'll learn how to manipulate the methods and properties of mobile Web Forms controls in code and how to respond to the events those controls raise. You'll also learn how ASP.NET maintains state information across multiple request-response interactions between client and server. And finally, you'll learn how to use the classes of the Microsoft .NET Framework base class libraries and how to build mobile Web applications with command-line tools.

We've organized this chapter into a discussion of five sample applications. These sample applications guide you through the programming fundamentals, which you'll need to understand to write ASP.NET mobile Web Forms applications. The first four sample applications use the Microsoft Visual Studio .NET integrated development environment (IDE); however, the principles we'll examine also apply if you choose to employ an alternative IDE. The final sample application uses command-line tools and offers greater insight into how the components of a mobile Web application fit together.

Throughout this chapter, sidebars present more detailed explanations and information that will be of interest to the more experienced developer, but beginners are advised to ignore the sidebars until they have gained more experience with Visual Studio .NET and ASP.NET. Once a beginner has worked through the sample applications, he or she should have mastered the basic skills needed to create ASP.NET mobile Web applications

We've written the majority of code examples in this book in C#, which was designed from the ground up to fully exploit the .NET Framework. Programmers can use C# to build rich client applications, XML Web services, and Web applications. C and C++ programmers will find the syntax familiar, but for detailed coverage refer to the .NET Framework SDK documentation.

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