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Framework 1.1 and 2.0 on same site

P: n/a
We have one web application created in VS 2003 / Framework 1.1.

We need to add one more page to the site. Is it possible to create a
new page with VS 2005 / Framework 2.0 and somehow add it to the
existing site, and still have it work? And if yes, how so?
Regards /Snedker
--
http://www.dbconsult.dk
http://www.vinthervej2.dk [private]
Jun 11 '07 #1
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P: n/a
"Morten Snedker" <morten_spammenot_ATdbconsult.dkwrote in message
news:n8********************************@4ax.com...
We have one web application created in VS 2003 / Framework 1.1.

We need to add one more page to the site. Is it possible to create a
new page with VS 2005 / Framework 2.0 and somehow add it to the
existing site, and still have it work? And if yes, how so?
Whereas you can have multiple versions of the Framework on a webserver, each
site or virtual directory can only use one version - you specify the version
in IIS.

VS.NET 2005 cannot produce v1.x assemblies natively, though there is an
add-on from Microsoft (MSBee) which will do this:
http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/d...displaylang=en
--
http://www.markrae.net

Jun 11 '07 #2

P: n/a
how big is your site? If time isn't a factor convert the entire site to 2.0.
Why have 1 page in 2.0 and the other pages running .NET 1.1
what I have done in this scenario was run the old site under .NET 1.1, and I
created a new site under 2.0 and we would slowly migrate the site to 2.0 so
half of the site would run under 1.1 and the other half under 2.0 while the
migration was happening.

"Morten Snedker" <morten_spammenot_ATdbconsult.dkwrote in message
news:n8********************************@4ax.com...
We have one web application created in VS 2003 / Framework 1.1.

We need to add one more page to the site. Is it possible to create a
new page with VS 2005 / Framework 2.0 and somehow add it to the
existing site, and still have it work? And if yes, how so?
Regards /Snedker
--
http://www.dbconsult.dk
http://www.vinthervej2.dk [private]

Jun 12 '07 #3

P: n/a
And, that is the only way you can truly do it.

Most 1.1 sites will succesfully convert to 2.0 without any problem, however,
so why go through the circus hoops when it is not needed.

--
Gregory A. Beamer
MVP; MCP: +I, SE, SD, DBA
http://gregorybeamer.spaces.live.com
Co-author: Microsoft Expression Web Bible (upcoming)

************************************************
Think outside the box!
************************************************
"Mike" <Mi**@community.nospamwrote in message
news:eM**************@TK2MSFTNGP05.phx.gbl...
how big is your site? If time isn't a factor convert the entire site to
2.0. Why have 1 page in 2.0 and the other pages running .NET 1.1
what I have done in this scenario was run the old site under .NET 1.1, and
I created a new site under 2.0 and we would slowly migrate the site to 2.0
so half of the site would run under 1.1 and the other half under 2.0 while
the migration was happening.

"Morten Snedker" <morten_spammenot_ATdbconsult.dkwrote in message
news:n8********************************@4ax.com...
>We have one web application created in VS 2003 / Framework 1.1.

We need to add one more page to the site. Is it possible to create a
new page with VS 2005 / Framework 2.0 and somehow add it to the
existing site, and still have it work? And if yes, how so?
Regards /Snedker
--
http://www.dbconsult.dk
http://www.vinthervej2.dk [private]


Jun 13 '07 #4

P: n/a
Most 1.1 sites will succesfully convert to 2.0 without any problem, however,
so why go through the circus hoops when it is not needed. -
this is true but I've taken on projects where the .NET 1.1 web apps were
still written like ASP but with an aspx extension so I had to a true
re-write of the application.

No kidding, I started one project to do some .NET 1.1 to 2.0 migration and
the entire 1.1 app was written in ASP. All the developer did was a copy and
paiste from him asp web site into a .NET project and gave the pages an aspx
extension. There was no code behind, the code had nothing to do with .NET at
all. So when I took it over I was pretty much starting from scratch. I've
seen many a projects like that. It seems like some developers aren't taken
the time to learn .NET, and they just want to create something in the .NET
IDE. Why create an ASP app in the .NET IDE or even use the .NET resources to
run the app? Makes no sense to me.


"Cowboy (Gregory A. Beamer)" <No************@comcast.netNoSpamMwrote in
message news:uf**************@TK2MSFTNGP05.phx.gbl...
And, that is the only way you can truly do it.

Most 1.1 sites will succesfully convert to 2.0 without any problem,
however, so why go through the circus hoops when it is not needed.

--
Gregory A. Beamer
MVP; MCP: +I, SE, SD, DBA
http://gregorybeamer.spaces.live.com
Co-author: Microsoft Expression Web Bible (upcoming)

************************************************
Think outside the box!
************************************************
"Mike" <Mi**@community.nospamwrote in message
news:eM**************@TK2MSFTNGP05.phx.gbl...
>how big is your site? If time isn't a factor convert the entire site to
2.0. Why have 1 page in 2.0 and the other pages running .NET 1.1
what I have done in this scenario was run the old site under .NET 1.1,
and I created a new site under 2.0 and we would slowly migrate the site
to 2.0 so half of the site would run under 1.1 and the other half under
2.0 while the migration was happening.

"Morten Snedker" <morten_spammenot_ATdbconsult.dkwrote in message
news:n8********************************@4ax.com.. .
>>We have one web application created in VS 2003 / Framework 1.1.

We need to add one more page to the site. Is it possible to create a
new page with VS 2005 / Framework 2.0 and somehow add it to the
existing site, and still have it work? And if yes, how so?
Regards /Snedker
--
http://www.dbconsult.dk
http://www.vinthervej2.dk [private]



Jun 13 '07 #5

P: n/a
"Mike" <Mi**@community.nospamwrote in message
news:u7**************@TK2MSFTNGP03.phx.gbl...
Most 1.1 sites will succesfully convert to 2.0 without any problem,
however,
so why go through the circus hoops when it is not needed. -
this is true but I've taken on projects where the .NET 1.1 web apps were
still written like ASP but with an aspx extension so I had to a true
re-write of the application.

No kidding, I started one project to do some .NET 1.1 to 2.0 migration and
the entire 1.1 app was written in ASP. All the developer did was a copy
and paiste from him asp web site into a .NET project and gave the pages an
aspx extension. There was no code behind, the code had nothing to do with
.NET at all. So when I took it over I was pretty much starting from
scratch. I've seen many a projects like that. It seems like some
developers aren't taken the time to learn .NET, and they just want to
create something in the .NET IDE. Why create an ASP app in the .NET IDE or
even use the .NET resources to run the app? Makes no sense to me.
I've been tasked with similar upgrades - all that it means in the long run
is that price goes up... :-)
--
http://www.markrae.net

Jun 13 '07 #6

P: n/a
I've been tasked with similar upgrades - all that it means in the long run
is that price goes up... :-)
yes it does. WAY UP! :)

"Mark Rae" <ma**@markNOSPAMrae.netwrote in message
news:uG**************@TK2MSFTNGP04.phx.gbl...
"Mike" <Mi**@community.nospamwrote in message
news:u7**************@TK2MSFTNGP03.phx.gbl...
>Most 1.1 sites will succesfully convert to 2.0 without any problem,
however,
so why go through the circus hoops when it is not needed. -
this is true but I've taken on projects where the .NET 1.1 web apps were
still written like ASP but with an aspx extension so I had to a true
re-write of the application.

No kidding, I started one project to do some .NET 1.1 to 2.0 migration
and the entire 1.1 app was written in ASP. All the developer did was a
copy and paiste from him asp web site into a .NET project and gave the
pages an aspx extension. There was no code behind, the code had nothing
to do with .NET at all. So when I took it over I was pretty much starting
from scratch. I've seen many a projects like that. It seems like some
developers aren't taken the time to learn .NET, and they just want to
create something in the .NET IDE. Why create an ASP app in the .NET IDE
or even use the .NET resources to run the app? Makes no sense to me.

I've been tasked with similar upgrades - all that it means in the long run
is that price goes up... :-)
--
http://www.markrae.net

Jun 13 '07 #7

P: n/a
"Mike" <Mi**@community.nospamwrote in message
news:en**************@TK2MSFTNGP04.phx.gbl...
I've been tasked with similar upgrades - all that it means in the long run
>is that price goes up... :-)
yes it does. WAY UP! :)
You know the mantra:

"Wheresoever shall two or more contractors be gathered together in one
place, yea verily shall they smile sweetly and raise the invoice..."

Here endeth the lesson.

Amen.
--
http://www.markrae.net

Jun 13 '07 #8

P: n/a
LMAO!
"Mark Rae" <ma**@markNOSPAMrae.netwrote in message
news:eI**************@TK2MSFTNGP02.phx.gbl...
"Mike" <Mi**@community.nospamwrote in message
news:en**************@TK2MSFTNGP04.phx.gbl...
>I've been tasked with similar upgrades - all that it means in the long
run
>>is that price goes up... :-)
yes it does. WAY UP! :)

You know the mantra:

"Wheresoever shall two or more contractors be gathered together in one
place, yea verily shall they smile sweetly and raise the invoice..."

Here endeth the lesson.

Amen.
--
http://www.markrae.net

Jun 13 '07 #9

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