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Missing many HTML properties in design time

P: n/a
GD
There is a big difference between my VS.net 2005 team edition and my
co-workers'. We all installed VS.Net 2005 SP1. However, in my IDE, the table
cells in the web project are missing about 40% properties. For example, the
frequently used "nowrap" property is missing.

In addition, I have noticed that my web project (using C#) solutions don't
have "References" folder. When I add any references, they go to "bin"
directory. Although is works, I personaly like to add reference dlls and
projects to "Reference".

Any ideas?

GD
Oct 30 '07 #1
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5 Replies


P: n/a
The second half sounds like the difference between "web site" and "web
application project" mode. Does your code currently have a csproj? If
not (i.e. it mounts directly to the folder) then it is "web site". The
"web application project" mode is available in SP1 (or pre-SP1 as a
separate download).

Marc
Oct 31 '07 #2

P: n/a
GD
Marc,

Thanks for your answer. I wonder what the whole purpose that VS is designed
to have both web site and web app features.

Many HTML properies are missing in both web site and web app project in my
VS 2005 team edition.

GD
"Marc Gravell" <ma**********@gmail.comwrote in message
news:eP**************@TK2MSFTNGP02.phx.gbl...
The second half sounds like the difference between "web site" and "web
application project" mode. Does your code currently have a csproj? If not
(i.e. it mounts directly to the folder) then it is "web site". The "web
application project" mode is available in SP1 (or pre-SP1 as a separate
download).

Marc

Oct 31 '07 #3

P: n/a
I wonder what the whole purpose that VS is designed to have both web
site and web app features.
Basically, VS 2005 shipped with just the web-site mode; there was a
list of reasons why this was considered a good idead, but people
didn't really get along with it much. Web Application Project usage
was re-introduced, making it more like how 2003 used to work. From my
experience, it is also a *lot* easier to work with, with builds taking
a second or two rather than (quite literally) minutes.

Marc
Oct 31 '07 #4

P: n/a
GD
I am supprised to know that building web-site is much faster than Web
Application Project.

Thanks.

GD

"Marc Gravell" <ma**********@gmail.comwrote in message
news:u5**************@TK2MSFTNGP05.phx.gbl...
>I wonder what the whole purpose that VS is designed to have both web site
and web app features.

Basically, VS 2005 shipped with just the web-site mode; there was a list
of reasons why this was considered a good idead, but people didn't really
get along with it much. Web Application Project usage was re-introduced,
making it more like how 2003 used to work. From my experience, it is also
a *lot* easier to work with, with builds taking a second or two rather
than (quite literally) minutes.

Marc

Oct 31 '07 #5

P: n/a
GD
Sorry, building Web Application Projects is much faster than web-sites. Web
Application mode is the winne!

GD

"GD" <jb*****@yahoo.comwrote in message
news:O$**************@TK2MSFTNGP05.phx.gbl...
>I am supprised to know that building web-site is much faster than Web
Application Project.

Thanks.

GD

"Marc Gravell" <ma**********@gmail.comwrote in message
news:u5**************@TK2MSFTNGP05.phx.gbl...
>>I wonder what the whole purpose that VS is designed to have both web
site and web app features.

Basically, VS 2005 shipped with just the web-site mode; there was a list
of reasons why this was considered a good idead, but people didn't really
get along with it much. Web Application Project usage was re-introduced,
making it more like how 2003 used to work. From my experience, it is also
a *lot* easier to work with, with builds taking a second or two rather
than (quite literally) minutes.

Marc


Oct 31 '07 #6

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