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 1, we set the scene by describing the challenges facing mobile Web application developers and explaining how ASP.NET Mobile Controls resolve many of those issues. In Chapter 2, we continue the introductory theme, giving you a brief tour of Visual Studio .NET, focusing on the capabilities introduced by ASP.NET Mobile Controls. We show you the Mobile Internet Designer, which allows you to design your application using a drag-and-drop GUI editor, dragging mobile controls from the Toolbox and dropping them onto a mobile Web Forms page.

Chapter 3 is in many ways the most important chapter in this book. It gives you a grounding in the important basics of ASP.NET Mobile Controls application development. This chapter is essential reading if you're new to ASP.NET, explaining how the request-response interactions between client and server are handled and how actions performed by the user of the mobile device translate into events, which you trap in your code in the server. It's also important if you already have experience with ASP.NET as you'll learn much about the differences between ASP.NET Web Forms and ASP.NET mobile Web Forms.

Chapter 4, Chapter 5, Chapter 6, and Chapter 7 take you through each of the standard mobile controls. The intention here was to provide a handy mini-reference to each control so that you can find out—in one place—how to include a control in a mobile Web Forms page using Extensible Markup Language (XML) syntax and how to access the properties and methods of the control in your code. Each control includes one or more sample applications demonstrating how to use it.

In Chapter 8, Chapter 9, and Chapter 10, we explain the features of ASP.NET Mobile Controls that allow you to enhance the presentation of an application. These features can be categorized into three distinct areas of functionality: styles, property overrides, and templates. Through styles, you can define colors and fonts to apply to the output of controls, which will be honored on those browsers that support them. Property overrides allow you to customize your application so that for specific models or types of client devices, different values are assigned to control properties. Templates are a powerful feature, allowing you to customize the way a list control is displayed or to insert device-specific markup into the output sent to a particular device.

Chapters 11 through 18 describe all the other areas of functionality that you will use as a mobile Web developer. Topics include an introduction to data handling with Microsoft ADO.NET, testing and debugging using Visual Studio .NET and mobile device emulators, good design practice and internationalizing your application, handling state management, packaging and deploying your application, and writing secure ASP.NET applications.

The last four chapters in this book, Chapters 19 through 22, describe the extensibility capabilities of ASP.NET Mobile Controls. Chapter 19 describes how to extend support in ASP.NET Mobile Controls to new devices. You can wait until Microsoft issues an update that supports your new device, or you can add support yourself with the help of this chapter. Most of the material in these four chapters is for the advanced developer, although Chapter 20 describes user controls, which you can use to easily develop reusable visual components for mobile Web applications. Chapter 21 and Chapter 22 address the authoring of custom mobile controls in code.

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