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Why ASP.NET MVC?

I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at

http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx

Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.

I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like

<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
the form to be posted goes here.
</form>

is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.

I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.

Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.

I searched a little in this group and found this:

http://groups.google.com/group/micro...307ade5b2463d5
Oct 20 '08 #1
13 1423
On Oct 20, 12:13*pm, Author <gnewsgr...@gma il.comwrote:
I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at

http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx

Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.

I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like

<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
* the form to be posted goes here.
</form>

is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.

I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. *I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.

Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? *If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.

I searched a little in this group and found this:

http://groups.google.com/group/micro...framework.aspn...
Correction:

<quote>
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP.
</quote>

should read

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to get rid of
embedded
codes in JSP.
Oct 20 '08 #2
casual web developers will probably stay with webforms. you switch to mvc
when any of the following are important enough to switch:

1) you are unit test developer (use test first design)
2) are tried of webforms "fake" and complex event model.
3) are writing lots of javascript and tired of id's changing, and want
standard html components.
4) want better seperation of view and controller code.
5) want a ruby on rails coding experience (mvc is easier with a dynamic
language like ironpython, ironruby or javascript)
6) you are commited to the mvc pattern, and want a supported platform
7) you switched to jQuery (see #3)
8) your web site is going to be large and complex.
-- bruce (sqlwork.com)
"Author" wrote:
On Oct 20, 12:13 pm, Author <gnewsgr...@gma il.comwrote:
I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at

http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx

Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.

I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like

<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
the form to be posted goes here.
</form>

is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.

I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.

Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.

I searched a little in this group and found this:

http://groups.google.com/group/micro...framework.aspn...

Correction:

<quote>
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP.
</quote>

should read

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to get rid of
embedded
codes in JSP.
Oct 20 '08 #3
On Oct 20, 2:17*pm, bruce barker
<brucebar...@di scussions.micro soft.comwrote:
casual web developers will probably stay with webforms. you switch to mvc
when any of the following are important enough to switch:

1) you are unit test developer (use test first design)
2) are tried of webforms "fake" and complex event model.
3) are writing lots of javascript and tired of id's changing, and want
standard html components.
4) want better seperation of view and controller code. *
5) want a ruby on rails coding experience (mvc is easier with a dynamic
language like ironpython, ironruby or *javascript)
6) you are commited to the mvc pattern, and want a supported platform
7) you switched to jQuery *(see #3)
8) your web site is going to be large and complex.

-- bruce (sqlwork.com)

"Author" wrote:
On Oct 20, 12:13 pm, Author <gnewsgr...@gma il.comwrote:
I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at
>http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx
Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.
I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like
<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
* the form to be posted goes here.
</form>
is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.
I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. *I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.
Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? *If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.
I searched a little in this group and found this:
>http://groups.google.com/group/micro...framework.aspn....
Correction:
<quote>
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP.
</quote>
should read
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to get rid of
embedded
codes in JSP.
Thank you very much for sharing. Could you say something about the
main disadvantage of ASP.NET MVC?

Also, is there a way to avoid embedding codes inside <% and %>?

Thanks a lot.
Oct 20 '08 #4
It is very Rails like. It is designed to completely separate UI from
business rules and data access. This works if you just consider the actual
painting of the form UI. If you consider the entire wb application to be UI,
then most of the examples are still doing horrible on separation of
concerns, although the code is not in the actual UI element (whether ASPX or
otherwise).

I am not sure whether MVC will take off. I suspect not until the tools catch
up with the ASP.NET team. After that, I think it will take off, but only
time will tell.

As for the why? ASP.NET needed its rails. ;-)

--
Gregory A. Beamer
MVP, MCP: +I, SE, SD, DBA

Subscribe to my blog
http://feeds.feedburner.com/GregoryBeamer#

or just read it:
http://feeds.feedburner.com/GregoryBeamer

*************** *************** **************
| Think outside the box! |
*************** *************** **************
"Author" <gn********@gma il.comwrote in message
news:83******** *************** ***********@a18 g2000pra.google groups.com...
>I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at

http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx

Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.

I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like

<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
the form to be posted goes here.
</form>

is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.

I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.

Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.

I searched a little in this group and found this:

http://groups.google.com/group/micro...307ade5b2463d5

Oct 20 '08 #5
"bruce barker" <br*********@di scussions.micro soft.comwrote in message
news:98******** *************** ***********@mic rosoft.com...
casual web developers will probably stay with webforms. you switch to mvc
when any of the following are important enough to switch:

1) you are unit test developer (use test first design)
Bruce, MVC isn't the only way to do TDD with ASP.NET. Mostly, just don't
allow any business logic on a page, and the largest part of the problem is
solved. There's nothing left after that than pure UI testing.
2) are tried of webforms "fake" and complex event model.
3) are writing lots of javascript and tired of id's changing, and want
standard html components.
There are ways to address the id changing problem. Our product uses huge
amounts of JavaScript, has done for years, and does not have problems with
ids changing. It's not the only product I know of that does so, either.

In fact, you surely cannot be under the impression that during the more than
seven years that ASP.NET has been out there that nobody has been doing
large, complex JavaScript.
4) want better seperation of view and controller code.
Again, many ways to skin that cat.
5) want a ruby on rails coding experience (mvc is easier with a dynamic
language like ironpython, ironruby or javascript)
6) you are commited to the mvc pattern, and want a supported platform
7) you switched to jQuery (see #3)
8) your web site is going to be large and complex.
Our enterprise web applications are very large and complex, and are built
with standard ASP.NET controls, and, again, have done for years.

I'm sure that ASP.NET MVC will be great for those who think that ASP.NET MVC
is great. I just hope we don't get another case of the "Web Site" problem,
where Microsoft decided that we all should be creating Web Sites instead of
Web Application Projects.

--
John Saunders | MVP - Connected System Developer

Oct 20 '08 #6
Gregory A. Beamer (Cowboy) - MVP wrote:
It is very Rails like. It is designed to completely separate UI from
business rules and data access. This works if you just consider the actual
painting of the form UI. If you consider the entire wb application to be UI,
then most of the examples are still doing horrible on separation of
concerns, although the code is not in the actual UI element (whether ASPX or
otherwise).

I am not sure whether MVC will take off. I suspect not until the tools catch
up with the ASP.NET team. After that, I think it will take off, but only
time will tell.

As for the why? ASP.NET needed its rails. ;-)

--
Gregory A. Beamer
MVP, MCP: +I, SE, SD, DBA

Subscribe to my blog
http://feeds.feedburner.com/GregoryBeamer#

or just read it:
http://feeds.feedburner.com/GregoryBeamer

*************** *************** **************
| Think outside the box! |
*************** *************** **************
"Author" <gn********@gma il.comwrote in message
news:83******** *************** ***********@a18 g2000pra.google groups.com...
I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at

http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx

Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.

I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like

<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
the form to be posted goes here.
</form>

is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.

I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.

Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.

I searched a little in this group and found this:

http://groups.google.com/group/micro...307ade5b2463d5
It looks like mvc will be included in future releases of the .net
framework. since scott guthrie has a few blogs about it, I'd assume
that his team is seriously working on it.

OK, MVC may be a good idea, but can we avoid embedding our codes in
the markup with <% and %>? Are we gonna have a struts for asp.net
mvc?
Oct 21 '08 #7
Gregory A. Beamer (Cowboy) - MVP wrote:
It is very Rails like. It is designed to completely separate UI from
business rules and data access. This works if you just consider the actual
painting of the form UI. If you consider the entire wb application to be UI,
then most of the examples are still doing horrible on separation of
concerns, although the code is not in the actual UI element (whether ASPX or
otherwise).

I am not sure whether MVC will take off. I suspect not until the tools catch
up with the ASP.NET team. After that, I think it will take off, but only
time will tell.

As for the why? ASP.NET needed its rails. ;-)

--
Gregory A. Beamer
MVP, MCP: +I, SE, SD, DBA

Subscribe to my blog
http://feeds.feedburner.com/GregoryBeamer#

or just read it:
http://feeds.feedburner.com/GregoryBeamer

*************** *************** **************
| Think outside the box! |
*************** *************** **************
"Author" <gn********@gma il.comwrote in message
news:83******** *************** ***********@a18 g2000pra.google groups.com...
I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at

http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx

Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.

I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like

<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
the form to be posted goes here.
</form>

is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.

I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.

To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.

Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.

I searched a little in this group and found this:

http://groups.google.com/group/micro...307ade5b2463d5
It looks like mvc will be included in future releases of the .net
framework. since scott guthrie has a few blogs about it, I'd assume
that his team is seriously working on it.

OK, MVC may be a good idea, but can we avoid embedding our codes in
the markup with <% and %>? Are we gonna have a struts for asp.net
mvc?
Oct 21 '08 #8
the mvc pattern is very old, and pretty tried and true and its great
that microsoft has finally discovered it after all these years.

if you do not see the benefits of the mvc pattern then by all means
stick with webforms. they are bound to be the most common coding practice.

the controller is not the business layer. its the conduit to the
business layer. it supplies actions to the business layer, but should
not be part of it.

another approach is to combine mvc with a dynamic language and get the
ruby on rails productivity for a database driven site.

-- bruce (sqlwork.com)
John Saunders wrote:
"bruce barker" <br*********@di scussions.micro soft.comwrote in message
news:98******** *************** ***********@mic rosoft.com...
>casual web developers will probably stay with webforms. you switch to mvc
when any of the following are important enough to switch:

1) you are unit test developer (use test first design)

Bruce, MVC isn't the only way to do TDD with ASP.NET. Mostly, just don't
allow any business logic on a page, and the largest part of the problem
is solved. There's nothing left after that than pure UI testing.
>2) are tried of webforms "fake" and complex event model.
3) are writing lots of javascript and tired of id's changing, and want
standard html components.

There are ways to address the id changing problem. Our product uses huge
amounts of JavaScript, has done for years, and does not have problems
with ids changing. It's not the only product I know of that does so,
either.

In fact, you surely cannot be under the impression that during the more
than seven years that ASP.NET has been out there that nobody has been
doing large, complex JavaScript.
>4) want better seperation of view and controller code.

Again, many ways to skin that cat.
>5) want a ruby on rails coding experience (mvc is easier with a dynamic
language like ironpython, ironruby or javascript)
6) you are commited to the mvc pattern, and want a supported platform
7) you switched to jQuery (see #3)
8) your web site is going to be large and complex.

Our enterprise web applications are very large and complex, and are
built with standard ASP.NET controls, and, again, have done for years.

I'm sure that ASP.NET MVC will be great for those who think that ASP.NET
MVC is great. I just hope we don't get another case of the "Web Site"
problem, where Microsoft decided that we all should be creating Web
Sites instead of Web Application Projects.
Oct 21 '08 #9
there are couple disadvantages with mvc

1) no UI designer tools for it at this point.
2) requires good understanding of anonymous function and lambda
expressions to take full use of it.
3) coding is harder with a highly typed languages like c# and vb.net,
but dynamic style features are being added to these languages.
4) requires you know the mvc pattern and has a littler longer learning
curve.
5) doesn't attempt to hide the stateless nature of a web site from the
coder.
why <% %>?

its because of the limitations of the asp.net control syntax. all it
allows are name value pairs (properties) which are strongly typed. in
mvc generally you want messages for the parameter value, and asp.net
control syntax will not cut it.

you could easily write some asp.net server controls that called the html
helper function at render, but you'd end up restricting the binding
syntax, so that you had to use codebehind code, and you really don't
want codebehind code in a view.

-- bruce (sqlwork.com)
Author wrote:
On Oct 20, 2:17 pm, bruce barker
<brucebar...@di scussions.micro soft.comwrote:
>casual web developers will probably stay with webforms. you switch to mvc
when any of the following are important enough to switch:

1) you are unit test developer (use test first design)
2) are tried of webforms "fake" and complex event model.
3) are writing lots of javascript and tired of id's changing, and want
standard html components.
4) want better seperation of view and controller code.
5) want a ruby on rails coding experience (mvc is easier with a dynamic
language like ironpython, ironruby or javascript)
6) you are commited to the mvc pattern, and want a supported platform
7) you switched to jQuery (see #3)
8) your web site is going to be large and complex.

-- bruce (sqlwork.com)

"Author" wrote:
>>On Oct 20, 12:13 pm, Author <gnewsgr...@gma il.comwrote:
I happened to see this asp.net MVC tutorial at
http://www.asp.net/learn/mvc/tutorial-01-cs.aspx
Indeed as the author says it is gonna look like classic ASP at the
very beginning of this tutorial.
I think form post with an action (which is classic asp style) like
<form method="post" action="/Home/CreateNew">
the form to be posted goes here.
</form>
is OK to me, but as soon as I see embedded curly braces and ifs and
else's inside <% and %>, I am determined that I wanna stay far from
it.
I think embedding codes inside <% and %like that of classic ASP and
JSP is notoriously hard to read and difficult to maintain, and error-
prone.
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP. I don't know why people wanna revert back to the old
coding style with asp.net mvc and your input is appreciated.
Or is it the case that such embeddings are not necessary with asp.net
MVC? If yes, then it may be worth looking into a little.
I searched a little in this group and found this:
http://groups.google.com/group/micro...framework.aspn...
Correction:
<quote>
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to embedded
codes in JSP.
</quote>
should read
To my understanding, part of struts' functionality is to get rid of
embedded
codes in JSP.

Thank you very much for sharing. Could you say something about the
main disadvantage of ASP.NET MVC?

Also, is there a way to avoid embedding codes inside <% and %>?

Thanks a lot.
Oct 21 '08 #10

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Hai team i want code for transfer the data from one system to another through IP address by using C# our system has to for every 5mins then we have to update the data what the data is updated we have to send another system
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bsmnconsultancy
by: bsmnconsultancy | last post by:
In today's digital era, a well-designed website is crucial for businesses looking to succeed. Whether you're a small business owner or a large corporation in Toronto, having a strong online presence can significantly impact your brand's success. BSMN Consultancy, a leader in Website Development in Toronto offers valuable insights into creating effective websites that not only look great but also perform exceptionally well. In this comprehensive...

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