Beasley, Robert E.
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Essential ASP.NET Web Forms Development is divided into six learning modules and will take you from soup to nuts with ASP.NET. Part I is an introduction to the major concepts, methodologies, and technologies associated with .NET web application development. You will learn about the client-server model, the .NET Framework, the ASP.NET and C# programming languages, and the Visual Studio integrated development environment. Part II teaches you how to develop a single-page .NET web application and add server and data validation controls, laying the foundation for learning languages in the context of an ASP.NET web application. Part III is all about C# operations and shows you how to perform assignment operations, conversion operations, control operations, string operations, arithmetic operations, date and time operations, array operations, collection operations, and file system operations, as well as create custom C# classes in the context of a .NET web application.
What You Will Learn
- Delve into the basics of the client-server model, the .NET Framework, the ASP.NET and C# programming languages, and the Visual Studio integrated development environment
- Create a page and add server and data validation controls
- Develop basic programming skills in the C# language
- Maintain state between pages and create master pages, themes, and navigation controls
- Read a database schema, program in the SQL language, utilize data binding, perform single- and multiple-row database table maintenance, and write code behind database operations
Who This Book Is For
Anyone who wants to learn how to build ASP.NET web applications. Basic computer skills and the use of a database management system are recommended.
Instructor materials and examples are available.
Robert E. Beasley is Professor of Computing at Franklin College in Franklin, Indiana, USA where he teaches a variety of software engineering courses. He received both his BS and MS degrees from Illinois State University and his PhD from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He has been developing software since 1981, has been an active software consultant in both the public and private sectors since 1987 and has been teaching software engineering since 1995. He has authored three books on software engineering, contributed chapters to two books, published over 50 articles in refereed journals and conference proceedings, and delivered numerous speeches and keynote addresses at international conferences.