My Rants and Raves about technology, programming, everything else...
I will be returning to my 10 part series on Modern Web Development soon, but I have a quickie post that hopefully will help some of you.
For me, Dependency Injection (or IoC) is a commodity. Ninject does a great job so I use. I could be using SM, Unity or a host of other DI/IoC solutions and it probably wouldn’t matter too much. So, this is to just short circuit the “Why didn’t you use my favorite IoC” questions.
So as some of you know, I’ve spent a lot of the last year working on a web project. I’ve been using ASP.NET MVC3 and it’s going well. I am at the point where we are creating the mobile apps. I service them, I need an API (which will eventually be available as a public API too). I had started creating using MVC and simple routes but I was urged to look at the new Web API stack that is installed with the new ASP.NET MVC4 installer.
Adding WebAPI to your Project
As you develop HTML apps, one of the issues you’ll face is that your application doesn’t come to the browser in one fell-swoop. A typical web page receives content from a number of sources. Below you can see the first bun of requests from a site (in this case MSNBC.com) as shown in Firebug:
This is the fifth of ten parts of this blog post. The topics will be:
As I read on the web, the easy way to get lots of comments is to just point out the jQuery plugins I used…the blogosphere seems rife with those. But I am going to avoid that. So what am I going to talk about? How about how to find the right plugin for the right job.
This is the fourth of ten parts of this blog post. The topics will be:
I’ve had Visual Studio open constantly on a laptop for the better part of ten years (and fifteen if you count Visual C++). I am used to setting breakpoints inside of the Visual Studio editor and pressing F5 to see what is happening.
This is the third of ten parts of this blog post. The topics will be:
What’s Wrong with CSS?
If you’re going to do web development, you’ll need to learn how cascading style sheets (CSS) work. It’s a fine system for defining the look and feel of your designs but as a developer I find them more painful than necessary. Let’s discuss some of those pains.
I am excited to announce that I’ve refactored (and renamed) my web-centric training course. The old “ASP.NET MVC/HTML/CSS Workshop” was just too long. It’s now called “The Web Workshop”.
This is the second of ten parts. The topics will be:
For now, let’s segregate these two types of code into separate directories as shown below:
This is the first of ten parts of this blog post. The topics will be:
In the past year I’ve had a side project. FirstInked’s Beta recently shipped and I wanted to share with you what I’ve learned. To start out, I want to specifically thank two people who were really great in helping me formulate the strategies I’ll talk about. They are:
Where I Came From