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ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: Button Loader Integration in ASP.NET MVC

clock January 19, 2017 08:29 by author Peter

Today, I will write about Button Loader Integration in ASP.NET MVC. User interaction & responsiveness are major aspects in any application. It is always good to tell the user that is happening in the application i.e. whether they have to wait for certain processing or they can proceed with another action,  etc.

Today, I shall be demonstrating the integration of a simple button loader plugin called Ladda, you can explore it more by visiting the website.

You can download the complete source code for this tutorial from here or you can follow step by step discussion below. The sample code is developed in Microsoft Visual Studio 2013 Ultimate.

Create new MVC web project and name it "ButtonLoader".

Download the Ladda plugin and incorporate its related JavaScript & CSS files into the project.

Create new controller under "Controller" folder and name it "LoaderController.cs".

Open "RouteConfig.cs" file under "App_Start" folder and change the default controller to "Loader" and action to "Index" as shown below.
    using System; 
    using System.Collections.Generic; 
    using System.Linq; 
    using System.Web; 
    using System.Web.Mvc; 
    using System.Web.Routing; 
    namespace ButtonLoader 
    { 
        public class RouteConfig 
        { 
            public static void RegisterRoutes(RouteCollection routes) 
            { 
                routes.IgnoreRoute("{resource}.axd/{*pathInfo}"); 
                routes.MapRoute(name: "Default", url: "{controller}/{action}/{id}", defaults: new 
                { 
                    controller = "Loader", action = "Index", id = UrlParameter.Optional 
                }); 
            } 
        } 
    } 

Create new file "LoaderViewModels.cs" under "Models" folder and place the following code in it:
    using System.ComponentModel.DataAnnotations; 
    namespace ButtonLoader.Models 
    { 
        public class LoaderViewModel 
        { 
            [Required] 
            [Display(Name = "Text")] 
            public string Text 
            { 
                get; 
                set; 
            } 
        } 
    } 

Here, we have created a simple model for observing our loader effect.
Now, open "LoaderController.cs" file under "Controller" folder and replace it with the following code:
    //-----------------------------------------------------------------------  
    // <copyright file="LoaderController.cs" company="None"> 
    // Copyright (c) Allow to distribute this code.  
    // </copyright> 
    // <author>Asma Khalid</author> 
    //-----------------------------------------------------------------------  
    namespace ButtonLoader.Controllers 
    { 
        using System; 
        using System.Collections.Generic; 
        using System.Linq; 
        using System.Security.Claims; 
        using System.Threading; 
        using System.Threading.Tasks; 
        using System.Web; 
        using System.Web.Mvc; 
        using ButtonLoader.Models; 
        /// <summary> 
        /// Loader controller class.  
        /// </summary> 
        public class LoaderController: Controller 
        { 
            #region Index view method.#region Get: /Loader/Index 
            method. 
                /// <summary> 
                /// Get: /Loader/Index method.  
                /// </summary> 
                /// <returns>Return index view</returns> 
            public ActionResult Index() 
            { 
                try 
                {} 
                catch (Exception ex) 
                { 
                    // Info  
                    Console.Write(ex); 
                } 
                // Info.  
                return this.View(); 
            }#endregion# region POST: /Loader/Index 
                /// <summary> 
                /// POST: /Loader/Index  
                /// </summary> 
                /// <param name="model">Model parameter</param> 
                /// <returns>Return - Loader content</returns> 
                [HttpPost] 
                [AllowAnonymous] 
                [ValidateAntiForgeryToken] 
            public ActionResult Index(LoaderViewModel model) 
            { 
                try 
                { 
                    // Verification  
                    if (ModelState.IsValid) 
                    { 
                        // Sleep.  
                        Thread.Sleep(5000); // 5 sec.  
                        // Info.  
                        return this.Json(new 
                        { 
                            EnableSuccess = true, SuccessTitle = "Success", SuccessMsg = model.Text 
                        }); 
                    } 
                } 
                catch (Exception ex) 
                { 
                    // Info  
                    Console.Write(ex); 
                } 
                // Sleep.  
                Thread.Sleep(5000); // 5 sec.  
                // Info  
                return this.Json(new 
                { 
                    EnableError = true, ErrorTitle = "Error", ErrorMsg = "Something goes wrong, please try again later" 
                }); 
            }#endregion# endregion 
        } 
    } 
In the above code snippet, we have created a simple "HttpGet" & "HttpPost" methods to observer the behavior of the button loader. We have also placed a 5 sec delay in the post method at every response to observer the behavior of the button loader from server side as well.

Now, in "Views->Loader" folder create a new page called "Index.cshtml" and place the following code in it:
    @using ButtonLoader.Models  
    @model ButtonLoader.Models.LoaderViewModel  
    @{  
    ViewBag.Title = "ASP.NET MVC5 C#: Button Loader Integration";  
    }  
     
    <div class="row"> 
        <div class="panel-heading"> 
            <div class="col-md-8"> 
                <h3> 
                    <i class="fa fa-file-text-o"></i> 
                    <span>Bootstrap Modal with ASP.NET MVC5 C#</span> 
                </h3> 
            </div> 
        </div> 
    </div> 
    <div class="row"> 
        <section class="col-md-4 col-md-push-4"> 
            @using (Ajax.BeginForm("Index", "Loader", new AjaxOptions { HttpMethod = "POST", OnSuccess = "onLoaderSuccess" }, new { @id = "LoaderformId", @class = "form-horizontal", role = "form" }))  
            {  
                @Html.AntiForgeryToken()  
     
            <div class="well bs-component"> 
                <br /> 
                <div class="row"> 
                    <div class="col-md-12 col-md-push-2"> 
                        <div class="form-group"> 
                            <div class="col-md-10 col-md-pull-1"> 
                                @Html.TextBoxFor(m => m.Text, new { placeholder = Html.DisplayNameFor(m => m.Text), @class = "form-control" })  
                                @Html.ValidationMessageFor(m => m.Text, "", new { @class = "text-danger custom-danger" })  
                            </div> 
                        </div> 
                        <div class="form-group"> 
                            <div class="col-md-18"></div> 
                        </div> 
                        <div class="form-group"> 
                            <div class="col-md-4 col-md-push-2"> 
                                <div > 
                                    <button type="submit"  
                                        class="btn btn-warning ladda-button"  
                                        value="Process"  
                                        data-style="slide-down"> 
                                        <span class="ladda-label">Process</span> 
                                    </button> 
                                </div> 
                            </div> 
                        </div> 
                    </div> 
                </div> 
            </div> 
    }  
     
        </section> 
    </div> 
In the above code snippet, we have created a simple text input box and a button, for Ladda plugin to work however, you have to use following structure on button i.e.
    <button type="submit" class="btn btn-warning ladda-button" value="Process" data-style="slide-down"> 
        <span class="ladda-label">Process</span> 
    </button> 
Unfortunately, Ladda plugin does not work with input type buttons.

Under "Scripts" folder, create a new script called "custom-loader.js" and place the following code in it:
    $(document).ready(function() 
    { 
        Ladda.bind('.ladda-button'); 
        $("#LoaderformId").submit(function(event) 
        { 
            var dataString; 
            event.preventDefault(); 
            event.stopImmediatePropagation(); 
            var action = $("#LoaderformId").attr("action"); 
            // Setting.  
            dataString = new FormData($("#LoaderformId").get(0)); 
            contentType = false; 
            processData = false; 
            $.ajax( 
            { 
                type: "POST", 
                url: action, 
                data: dataString, 
                dataType: "json", 
                contentType: contentType, 
                processData: processData, 
                success: function(result) 
                { 
                    // Result.  
                    onLoaderSuccess(result); 
                }, 
                error: function(jqXHR, textStatus, errorThrown) 
                { 
                    //do your own thing  
                    alert("fail"); 
                    // Stop Button Loader.  
                    Ladda.stopAll(); 
                } 
            }); 
        }); //end .submit()  
    }); 
    var onLoaderSuccess = function(result) 
    { 
        if (result.EnableError) 
        { 
            // Clear.  
            $('#ModalTitleId').html(""); 
            $('#ModalContentId').html(""); 
            // Setting.  
            $('#ModalTitleId').append(result.ErrorTitle); 
            $('#ModalContentId').append(result.ErrorMsg); 
            // Show Modal.  
            $('#ModalMsgBoxId').modal( 
            { 
                backdrop: 'static', 
                keyboard: false 
            }); 
        } 
        else if (result.EnableSuccess) 
        { 
            // Clear.  
            $('#ModalTitleId').html(""); 
            $('#ModalContentId').html(""); 
            // Setting.  
            $('#ModalTitleId').append(result.SuccessTitle); 
            $('#ModalContentId').append(result.SuccessMsg); 
            // Show Modal.  
            $('#ModalMsgBoxId').modal( 
            { 
                backdrop: 'static', 
                keyboard: false 
            }); 
            // Resetting form.  
            $('#LoaderformId').get(0).reset(); 
        } 
        // Stop Button Loader.  
        Ladda.stopAll(); 
    } 

I have also combined modal here to display server response. The following piece of code will bind the button loader plugin with the button i.e.
    Ladda.bind('.ladda-button');  
So, whenever, I click the button the button loader will start. The following piece of code will stop the button loader effect whenever I receive a response from the server side:
    // Stop Button Loader.  
    Ladda.stopAll();  

   
Now, execute the application. I hope it works for you!

HostForLIFE.eu ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting
HostForLIFE.eu is European Windows Hosting Provider which focuses on Windows Platform only. We deliver on-demand hosting solutions including Shared hosting, Reseller Hosting, Cloud Hosting, Dedicated Servers, and IT as a Service for companies of all sizes. We have customers from around the globe, spread across every continent. We serve the hosting needs of the business and professional, government and nonprofit, entertainment and personal use market segments.



European ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: New Configuration and AppSetings for ASP.NET MVC 6

clock January 17, 2017 10:35 by author Scott

There’s a new place to put the app settings for your MVC6 ASP.NET Core application. Web.config is gone but the new solution is great, you get a dependency injected POCO with strongly typed settings instead!

New Settings File - appsettings.json

Instead of web.config, all your settings are now located in appsettings.json. Here’s what the default one looks like, though I’ve also added an AppSettings section:

{
  "AppSettings": {
    "BaseUrls": {
      "API": "https://localhost:44307/",
      "Auth": "https://localhost:44329/",
      "Web": https://localhost:44339/
    },
    "AnalyticsEnabled": true
  },
  "Data": {
    "DefaultConnection": {
      "ConnectionString": "Server=(localdb)\\mssqllocaldb;Database=aspnet5-AppSettings1-ad2c59cc-294a-4e72-bc31-078c88eb3a99;Trusted_Connection=True;MultipleActiveResultSets=true"
    }
  },
  "Logging": {
    "IncludeScopes": false,
    "LogLevel": {
      "Default": "Verbose",
      "System": "Information",
      "Microsoft": "Information"
    }
  }
}

Notice that we’re using JSON instead of XML now. This is pretty great with one big exception, No Intellisense.

Create an AppSettings class

If you’re used to using ConfigurationManager.AppSettings["MySetting"] in your controllers then you’re out of luck, instead you need to setup a class to hold your settings. As you can see above I like to add an “AppSettings” section to the config that maps directly to an AppSettings POCO. You can even nest complex classes as deep as you like:

public class AppSettings
{
    public BaseUrls BaseUrls { get; set; }
    public bool AnalyticsEnabled { get; set; }
}

public class BaseUrls
{
    public string Api { get; set; }
    public string Auth { get; set; }
    public string Web { get; set; }
}  

Configure Startup.cs

Now that we have a class to hold our settings, lets map the data from our appsettings.json. You can do it in a couple of ways

Automatically bind all app settings:

public IServiceProvider ConfigureServices(IServiceCollection services)
{           
    services.Configure<AppSettings>(Configuration.GetSection("AppSettings"));
}

or if you need to alter or transform anything you can assign each property manually:

public IServiceProvider ConfigureServices(IServiceCollection services)
{           
    services.Configure<AppSettings>(appSettings =>
    {
        appSettings.BaseUrls = new BaseUrls()
        {
            // Untyped Syntax - Configuration[""]
            Api = Configuration["AppSettings:BaseUrls:Api"],
            Auth = Configuration["AppSettings:BaseUrls:Auth"],
            Web = Configuration["AppSettings:BaseUrls:Web"],
        };               

        // Typed syntax - Configuration.Get<type>("")
        appSettings.AnalyticsEnabled = Configuration.Get<bool>("AppSettings:AnalyticsEnabled");
    });
}

Using the settings

Finally we can access our settings from within our controllers. We’ll be using dependency injection, so if you’re unfamiliar with that, get ready to learn!

public class HomeController : Controller
{
    private readonly AppSettings _appSettings;

    public HomeController(IOptions<AppSettings> appSettings)
    {
        _appSettings = appSettings.Value;
    }

    public IActionResult Index()
    {
        var webUrl = _appSettings.BaseUrls.Web;

        return View();
    }
}

There are a few important things to note here:

The class we are injecting is of type IOptions<AppSettings>. If you try to inject AppSettings directly it won’t work.

Instead of using the IOptions class throughout the code, instead I set the private variable to just AppSettings and assign it in the constructor using the .Value property of the IOptions class.

By the way, the IOptions class is essentially a singleton. The instance we create during startup is the same throughout the lifetime of the application.

While this is a lot more setup than the old way of doing things, I think it forces developers to code in a cleaner and more modular way.



ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: How to Extend ASP.NET MVC AuthorizeAttribute?

clock January 12, 2017 07:28 by author Peter

Today, I will show you how to Extend ASP.NET MVC AuthorizeAttribute and how to Unit Test with ControllerActionInvoker. The reason for extending the AuthorizeAttribute class is that we might decide to store user credential information in a variety of differently data sources such as Active Directory, a database, an encrypted text file, etc…Or we might add custom logic to authorize a user.

OK, now we have set up our premises, let’s dive straight into the code for the subclass of AuthorizeAttribute:
    namespace SecurityDemo.Classes 
    { 
        [AttributeUsage(AttributeTargets.All, AllowMultiple = false, Inherited = true)] 
        public class CustomAuthorizeAttribute: AuthorizeAttribute 
        { 
            public override voidOnAuthorization(AuthorizationContextfilterContext) 
            { 
                if (!filterContext.HttpContext.User.Identity.IsAuthenticated) 
                //the user is not allowed to execute the Action. An Unauthorized result is raised. 
                filterContext.Result = newHttpUnauthorizedResult(); 
                var roles = GetAuthorizedRoles(); 
                stringwindowLoginName = filterContext.HttpContext.User.Identity.Name; 
                //windowLoginName and ADGroup is expected to have this format "ABC\\XYZ" 
                stringdomainName = windowLoginName.Contains(@ "\") ?windowLoginName.Substring(0, windowLoginName.IndexOf(@"\ 
                ", System.StringComparison.OrdinalIgnoreCase)) : windowLoginName; 
                windowLoginName = windowLoginName.Contains(@ "\") ? windowLoginName.Substring(windowLoginName.LastIndexOf(@ "\", System.StringComparison.OrdinalIgnoreCase) + 1): windowLoginName; boolisValidUser = false; 
                if (roles.Any(role => ADClass.IsUserInADGroup(windowLoginName, role.Substring(role.LastIndexOf(@ "\", System.StringComparison.OrdinalIgnoreCase) + 1), domainName))) //if window login belongs to AD group from config 
                { 
                    isValidUser = true; 
                } 
                elseif (roles.Any(role => windowLoginName.ToLower().Equals(role.Substring(role.LastIndexOf(@ "\", System.StringComparison.OrdinalIgnoreCase) + 1).ToLower()))) //if window login belongs to a user from config 
                { 
                    isValidUser = true; 
                } 
                if (isValidUser) 
                { 
                    return; 
                } 
                else 
                { 
                    HandleUnauthorizedRequest(filterContext); 
                } 
            } 
            protected override void HandleUnauthorizedRequest(AuthorizationContextfilterContext) 
            { 
                filterContext.Result = newViewResult 
                { 
                    ViewName = "~/Views/Shared/UnAuthorized.cshtml" 
                }; 
            } 
            //get list of authorized Active Directory groups and windows users from 
            // web.config 
            privateIEnumerable < string > GetAuthorizedRoles() 
            { 
                var appSettings = ConfigurationManager.AppSettings[this.Roles]; 
                if (string.IsNullOrEmpty(appSettings)) 
                { 
                    return new[] 
                    { 
                        "" 
                    }; 
                } 
                IEnumerable < string > rolesEnumerable = appSettings.Split(',').Select(s => s.Trim()); 
                return rolesEnumerable; 
            } 
        } 
    } 

 
In the sublassCustomAuthorizeAttribute above we override the OnAuthorization(Authorization Context filterContext) method and provide the logic to identify the windows login user, check the person against the list of authorized Active Directory groups and Windows users from web.config. We also override against the HandleUnauthorizedRequest(AuthorizationContextfilterContext) method to return a view for access denied. Of course, as mentioned, the authorization logic can be made as flexible and complex as possible according to specific business needs.

To use the extended attribute in a controller, we just apply to attribute to a method or class as in the below code snippet:
    public class ProductController: Controller 
    { 
        [CustomAuthorize(Roles = SystemRole.Administrators)] 
        public ActionResultIndex() 
        { 
            return View("Index"); 
        } 
        [CustomAuthorize(Roles = SystemRole.Administrators)] 
        public ActionResultDetails(int Id) 
        { 
            return View("Details"); 
        } 
    } 
    // a helper class to define roles 
    public class SystemRole 
    { 
        public const string Administrators = "Administrators"; 
        public cons tstring Sales = "Sales"; 
    } 

There we have it, we have come up with how to implement custom security as an attribute to be applied to a controller.

Unit Testing:
We can simply test our new security feature by launching the web application through the web browser after providing the access list in the web.config as mentioned in the beginning of the article. There is nothing wrong with that. However, if we need to get more fancy and methodical by doing some full unit testing using NUnit or Microsoft UnitTestFramework (which I’ll be using in this article) then there are a few challenges we’ll be facing. First is we’ll need to simulate a browser session with a full HttpContext with widows login, session, etc… and the way to do it is to use Mock object. The second challenge is how to invoke the action methods of a controller with our CustomAuthorizeAttribute applied. The way to do it is to extend a class calledControllerActionInvoker and override a method called InvokeActionResult(). Also if you need to invoke an action method with router parameters you also need to override the GetParameterValues() method as well. Well, one picture is worth a thousand words, so I present to you a “picture” of all the code (words) involved for the unit test:
    namespace UnitTestSecurityDemo 
    { 
        public class ActionInvokerExpecter < TResult > : ControllerActionInvokerwhereTResult: ActionResult 
        { 
            public boolIsUnAuthorized = false; 
            ///<summary> 
            /// override to get ViewName of controller in action 
            ///</summary> 
            ///<param name="controllerContext"></param> 
            ///<param name="actionResult"></param> 
            protected override voidInvokeActionResult(ControllerContextcontrollerContext, ActionResultactionResult) 
                { 
                    string viewName = ((System.Web.Mvc.ViewResult) actionResult).ViewName; 
                    IsUnAuthorized = viewName.ToLower().Contains("unauthorized"); 
                } 
                ///// <summary> 
                ///// override to get Routedata of controller in action 
                ///// </summary> 
                ///// <param name="controllerContext"></param> 
                ///// <param name="actionDescriptor"></param> 
                ///// <returns></returns> 
            protected overrideIDictionary < string, object > GetParameterValues(ControllerContextcontrollerContext, ActionDescriptoractionDescriptor) 
            { 
                return controllerContext.RouteData.Values; 
            } 
        } 
    } 
    namespace UnitTestSecurityDemo 
    { 
        [TestClass] 
        public class UnitTest1 
        { 
            [TestMethod] 
            public void TestIndexView() 
            { 
                var controller = new ProductController(); 
                MockAuthenticatedControllerContext(controller, @ "abc\jolndoe"); 
                ConfigurationManager.AppSettings.Set("Administrators", @ "abc\Group-ABC-App, abc\jolndoe1"); 
                ActionInvokerExpecter < ViewResult > a = newActionInvokerExpecter < ViewResult > (); 
                a.InvokeAction(controller.ControllerContext, "Index"); 
                Assert.IsTrue(a.IsUnAuthorized); 
            } 
            [TestMethod] 
            public void TestDetailsView() 
            { 
                //since the Details() action method of the controller has a router parameter, we need to pass 
                //router data in as below 
                var controller = newProductController(); 
                varrouteData = newRouteData(); 
                routeData.Values.Add("id", 3); 
                MockAuthenticatedControllerContextWithRouteData(controller, @ "abc\jolndoe", routeData); 
                ConfigurationManager.AppSettings.Set("Administrators", @ "abc\Group-ABC-App, abc\jolndoe"); 
                ActionInvokerExpecter < ViewResult > a = newActionInvokerExpecter < ViewResult > (); 
                a.InvokeAction(controller.ControllerContext, "Details"); 
                Assert.IsTrue(a.IsUnAuthorized); 
            } 
            private static void MockAuthenticatedControllerContext(ProductController controller, stringuserName) 
            { 
                HttpContextBasehttpContext = FakeAuthenticatedHttpContext(userName); 
                ControllerContext context = newControllerContext(newRequestContext(httpContext, newRouteData()), controller); 
                controller.ControllerContext = context; 
            } 
            private static void MockAuthenticatedControllerContextWithRouteData(ProductController controller, stringuserName, RouteDatarouteData) 
            { 
                HttpContextBasehttpContext = FakeAuthenticatedHttpContext(userName); 
                ControllerContext context = newControllerContext(newRequestContext(httpContext, routeData), controller); 
                controller.ControllerContext = context; 
            } 
            public static HttpContextBaseFakeAuthenticatedHttpContext(string username) 
            { 
                Mock < HttpContextBase > context = newMock < HttpContextBase > (); 
                Mock < HttpRequestBase > request = newMock < HttpRequestBase > (); 
                Mock < HttpResponseBase > response = newMock < HttpResponseBase > (); 
                Mock < HttpSessionStateBase > session = newMock < HttpSessionStateBase > (); 
                Mock < HttpServerUtilityBase > server = newMock < HttpServerUtilityBase > (); 
                Mock < IPrincipal > user = newMock < IPrincipal > (); 
                Mock < IIdentity > identity = newMock < IIdentity > (); 
                context.Setup(ctx => ctx.Request).Returns(request.Object); 
                context.Setup(ctx => ctx.Response).Returns(response.Object); 
                context.Setup(ctx => ctx.Session).Returns(session.Object); 
                context.Setup(ctx => ctx.Server).Returns(server.Object); 
                context.Setup(ctx => ctx.User).Returns(user.Object); 
                user.Setup(ctx => ctx.Identity).Returns(identity.Object); 
                identity.Setup(id => id.IsAuthenticated).Returns(true); 
                identity.Setup(id => id.Name).Returns(username); 
                returncontext.Object; 
            } 
        } 
    } 

HostForLIFE.eu ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting
HostForLIFE.eu is European Windows Hosting Provider which focuses on Windows Platform only. We deliver on-demand hosting solutions including Shared hosting, Reseller Hosting, Cloud Hosting, Dedicated Servers, and IT as a Service for companies of all sizes. We have customers from around the globe, spread across every continent. We serve the hosting needs of the business and professional, government and nonprofit, entertainment and personal use market segments.



European ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: Binding and Minification in SiteCore MVC

clock January 6, 2017 07:01 by author Scott

This is a quick blog post on how to implement bundling and minification in Sitecore MVC project.  During development phase, it is always good to have multiple Javascripts and CSS files for better readability and maintainability of code.  But multiple Javascripts and CSS files degrade the performance of production website and also increase the load time of webpages as it requires multiple HTTP requests from browser to server.  Bundling and minification reduce the size of Javascript and CSS files and bundle multiple files into a single file and make the site perform faster by making fewer HTTP requests. Below steps explain how to implement bundling and minification for Sitecore MVC project: 

1. Add Microsoft ASP.NET Web Optimization Framework to your solution from nuget or run the following command in the Package Manager Console to install Microsoft ASP.NET Web Optimization Framework.

PM> Install-Package Microsoft.AspNet.Web.Optimization

2. Create your CSS and Javascript bundles in “BundleConfig” class under App_Start folder and add reference of "System.Web.Optimization" namespace.

public class BundleConfig
    {
        public static void RegisterBundles(BundleCollection bundles)
        {
            //js bundling using wildcard character *
            bundles.Add(new ScriptBundle("~/bundles/js").Include("~/assets/js/*.js"));

            //css bundling using wildcard character *
            bundles.Add(new StyleBundle("~/bundles/css").Include("~/assets/css/*.css"));
        }
    }

3. Register bundle in the Application_Start method in the Global.asax file. If you are using Multi-site instance of Sitecore MVC then recommend way to implement bundling logic is by creating a new processor into the initialize pipeline. 

protected void Application_Start(object sender, EventArgs e)
        {
            BundleConfig.RegisterBundles(BundleTable.Bundles);
        }

We can override the value of the debug attribute in code by using EnableOptimizations property of the BundleTable class.

protected void Application_BeginRequest(object sender, EventArgs e)
        {
            EnableBundleOptimizations();
        }

        private void EnableBundleOptimizations()
        {
            string debugMode = Request.QueryString["debug"];
            if (!string.IsNullOrEmpty(debugMode) && string.Equals(debugMode, "true", StringComparison.InvariantCultureIgnoreCase))
            {
                BundleTable.EnableOptimizations = false;
            }
            else
            {
                BundleTable.EnableOptimizations = true;
            }
        }

Here in Application_BeginRequest method of Global.asax I am calling one custom method EnableBundleOptimizations() which sets the value of EnableOptimizations property to true or false based on value of querystring “debug”. Main idea behind this logic is that we can check/debug CSS or Javascript file on production by passing querystring parameter debug as true. 

5. Replace Javascripts and CSS references in layout or rendering view with below code:

@Styles.Render("~/bundles/css")
@Styles.Render("~/bundles/js")

6. In web.config set an ignore url prefix for your bundle so that Sitecore won’t try to resolve the URL to the bundle. Update setting IgnoreUrlPrefixes according to your bundle name:

<setting name="IgnoreUrlPrefixes" value="/sitecore/default.aspx|/trace.axd|/webresource.axd|/sitecore/shell/Controls/Rich Text Editor/Telerik.Web.UI.DialogHandler.aspx|/sitecore/shell/applications/content manager/telerik.web.ui.dialoghandler.aspx|/sitecore/shell/Controls/Rich Text Editor/Telerik.Web.UI.SpellCheckHandler.axd|/Telerik.Web.UI.WebResource.axd|/sitecore/admin/upgrade/|/layouts/testing|/bundles/js|/bundles/css"/>

7. Now compile your solution and verify that bundling and minification is enabled by checking view source of webpage.

Pass querystring as debug=true in url and now verify view source of webpage. Bundling and minification is not enabled. This enables us to debug Javascript and CSS files in production website. 



European ASP.NET MVC Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: Custom Model Binders in ASP.NET MVC

clock December 22, 2016 06:31 by author Scott

In ASP.NET MVC, our system is built such that the interactions with the user are handled through Actions on our Controllers. We select our actions based on the route the user is using, which is a fancy way of saying that we base it on a pattern found in the URL they’re using. If we were on a page editing an object and we clicked the save button we would be sending the data to a URL somewhat like this one.

Notice that in our route that we have specified the name of the object that we’re trying to save. There is a default Model Binder for this in MVC that will take the form data that we’re sending and bind it to a CLR objects for us to use in our action. The standard Edit action on a controller looks like this.

[HttpPost]
public ActionResult Edit(int id, FormCollection collection)
{
    try
    {
        // TODO: Add update logic here
 
        return RedirectToAction("Index");
    }
    catch
    {
        return View();
    }
}

If we were to flesh some of this out the way it’s set up here, we would have code that looked a bit like this.

[HttpPost]
public ActionResult Edit(int id, FormCollection collection)
{
    try
    {
        Profile profile = _profileRepository.GetProfileById(id);

        profile.FavoriteColor = collection["favorite_color"];
        profile.FavoriteBoardGame = collection["FavoriteBoardGame"];

        _profileRepository.Add(profile);

        return RedirectToAction("Index");
    }
    catch
    {
        return View();
    }
}

What is bad about this is that we are accessing the FormCollection object which is messy and brittle. Once we start testing this code it means that we are going to be repeating code similar to this elsewhere. In our tests we will need to create objects using these magic strings. What this means is that we are now making our code brittle. If we change the string that is required for this we will have to go through our code correcting them. We will also have to find them in our tests or our tests will fail. This is bad. What we should do instead is have these only appear on one place, our model binder. Then all the code we test is using CLR objects that get compile-time checking. To create our Custom Model Binder this is all we need to do is write some code like this.

public class ProfileModelBinder : IModelBinder
{
    ProfileRepository _profileRepository = new ProfileRepository();

    public object BindModel(ControllerContext controllerContext,
        ModelBindingContext bindingContext)
    {
        int id = (int)controllerContext.RouteData.Values["Id"];
        Profile profile = _profileRepository.GetProfileById(id);

        profile.FavoriteColor = bindingContext
            .ValueProvider
            .GetValue("favorite_color")
            .ToString();


        profile.FavoriteBoardGame = bindingContext
            .ValueProvider
            .GetValue("FavoriteBoardGame")
            .ToString();

        return profile;
    }
}

Notice that we are using the form collection here, but it is limited to this one location. When we test we will just have to pass in the Profile object to our action, which means that we don’t have to worry about these magic strings as much, and we’re also not getting into the situation where our code becomes so brittle that our tests inhibit change. The last thing we need to do is tell MVC that when it is supposed to create a Profile object that it is supposed to use this model binder. To do this, we just need to Add our binder to the collection of binders in the Application_Start method of our GLobal.ascx.cs file. It’s done like this. We say that this binder is for objects of type Profile and give it a binder to use.

ModelBinders.Binders.Add(typeof (Profile), new ProfileModelBinder());

Now we have a model binder that should let us keep the messy code out of our controllers. Now our controller action looks like this.

[HttpPost]
public ActionResult Edit(Profile profile)
{
    try
    {
        _profileRepository.Add(profile);

        return RedirectToAction("Index");
    }
    catch
    {
        return View();
    }
}

That looks a lot cleaner to me, and if there were other things I needed to do during that action, I could do them without all of the ugly binding logic.

 



ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: Modal Popup In MVC Application

clock December 15, 2016 08:29 by author Peter

In this post we will implement modal pop up to display the detailed information of user after clicking on detail anchor. So this is the view on which we are going to apply modal popup.

View code
Enumerable<CodeFirst.Models.FriendsInfo> 
 
@{ 
    ViewBag.Title = "Index"; 

 
<h2>Index</h2> 
 
<p> 
    @Html.ActionLink("View All", "Index") 
 
    @using (Html.BeginForm("Search", "Home", FormMethod.Post)) 
    { 
        <table> 
            <tr> 
                <td> 
                    <input type="text" id="txtName" name="searchparam" placeholder="type here to search" /> 
                </td> 
                <td> 
                    <input type="submit" id="btnSubmit" value="Search" /> 
                </td> 
            </tr> 
        </table> 
    } 
 
</p> 
<table class="table"> 
    <tr> 
        <th> 
            @Html.DisplayNameFor(model => model.Name) 
        </th> 
        <th> 
            @Html.DisplayNameFor(model => model.Mobile) 
        </th> 
        <th> 
            @Html.DisplayNameFor(model => model.Address) 
        </th> 
        <th></th> 
    </tr> 
 
    @foreach (var item in Model) 
    { 
        <tr> 
            <td> 
                @Html.DisplayFor(modelItem => item.Name) 
            </td> 
            <td> 
                @Html.DisplayFor(modelItem => item.Mobile) 
            </td> 
            <td> 
                @Html.DisplayFor(modelItem => item.Address) 
            </td> 
            <td> 
                @[email protected]("Edit", "Edit", new { id=item.Id }) | 
                    @Html.ActionLink("Details", "Details", new { id=item.Id }) | 
                    @Html.ActionLink("Delete", "Delete", new { id=item.Id })*@ 
 
                <a href="javascript:void(0);" class="anchorDetail"  data-id="@item.Id">Details</a> 
 
            </td> 
        </tr> 
    } 
 
</table>  

As we can see we have detail anchor, with class anchorDetail and with data-id, which will get the id of clicked anchor and show the corresponding data to modal (detail view) on screen.

We have an Action method Details(int id) which will return the partial view.
public ActionResult Details(int Id) 

    FriendsInfo frnds = new FriendsInfo(); 
    frnds = db.FriendsInfo.Find(Id); 
    return PartialView("_Details",frnds); 
 

Here we added a partial view for this purpose to show detail view when user click on detail anchor in the list.

View Code
@model CodeFirst.Models.FriendsInfo 
 
<div> 
   
    <div class="modal-header"> 
        <button type="button" class="close" data-dismiss="modal" aria-hidden="true">×</button> 
        <h4 class="modal-title" id="myModalLabel">FriendsInfo</h4> 
    </div>                
                 
     
    <hr /> 
    <dl class="dl-horizontal"> 
        <dt> 
            @Html.DisplayNameFor(model => model.Name) 
        </dt> 
 
        <dd> 
            @Html.DisplayFor(model => model.Name) 
        </dd> 
 
        <dt> 
            @Html.DisplayNameFor(model => model.Mobile) 
        </dt> 
 
        <dd> 
            @Html.DisplayFor(model => model.Mobile) 
        </dd> 
 
        <dt> 
            @Html.DisplayNameFor(model => model.Address) 
        </dt> 
 
        <dd> 
            @Html.DisplayFor(model => model.Address) 
        </dd> 
 
    </dl> 
</div> 


We have a div for modal pop-up.

<div id='myModal' class='modal'> 
    <div class="modal-dialog"> 
        <div class="modal-content"> 
            <div id='myModalContent'></div> 
        </div> 
    </div>  
     
</div>  


Here is the script for showing modal (partial view) on above div when user click on detail anchor. Here we used Ajax call for this purpose.

Script
@section scripts 

    <script src="~/Scripts/jquery-1.10.2.min.js"></script> 
    <script src="~/Scripts/bootstrap.js"></script> 
    <script src="~/Scripts/bootstrap.min.js"></script> 
<script> 
    var TeamDetailPostBackURL = '/Home/Details'; 
    $(function () { 
        $(".anchorDetail").click(function () { 
            debugger; 
            var $buttonClicked = $(this); 
            var id = $buttonClicked.attr('data-id'); 
            var options = { "backdrop": "static", keyboard: true }; 
            $.ajax({ 
                type: "GET", 
                url: TeamDetailPostBackURL, 
                contentType: "application/json; charset=utf-8", 
                data: { "Id": id }, 
                datatype: "json", 
                success: function (data) { 
                    debugger; 
                    $('#myModalContent').html(data); 
                    $('#myModal').modal(options); 
                    $('#myModal').modal('show');                   
 
                }, 
                error: function () { 
                    alert("Dynamic content load failed."); 
                } 
            }); 
        }); 
        //$("#closebtn").on('click',function(){ 
        //    $('#myModal').modal('hide');   
 
        $("#closbtn").click(function () { 
            $('#myModal').modal('hide'); 
        });       
    }); 
    
</script> 
 

HostForLIFE.eu ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting
HostForLIFE.eu is European Windows Hosting Provider which focuses on Windows Platform only. We deliver on-demand hosting solutions including Shared hosting, Reseller Hosting, Cloud Hosting, Dedicated Servers, and IT as a Service for companies of all sizes. We have customers from around the globe, spread across every continent. We serve the hosting needs of the business and professional, government and nonprofit, entertainment and personal use market segments.



European ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: How to Implement Sessions in ASP.NET MVC 6

clock December 15, 2016 07:36 by author Scott

Imagine you have created an MVC project and you are all set to create a session object in order to save your current user Email but after few minutes, you realize that the session object is not working, as it was before.

Oh! Why is it so?

It is because .NET team has created a NuGet package for Session, which is nothing but a very fresh ASP.NET 5 Session State middleware.

OK. So, how to get it?

To install Microsoft.AspNet.Session, run the command, given below, in the Package Manager Console. 

We need to update the startup.cs file, as shown below:

public void ConfigureServices(IServiceCollection services) {  
    // Adds a default in-memory implementation of IDistributedCache  
    services.AddCaching();  
    services.AddSession();  
    //// This Method may contain other code as well  
}  
and in Configure method write below code: public void Configure(IApplicationBuilder app) {  
    app.UseSession();  
    //// This Method may contain other code as well  
}  

How to get and set session?

Let's take some examples.

1. Suppose, you want to use Session in your controller class. For it, you simply have to write Context.Session to access Session.

Set Session syntax:

public IActionResult Index() {  
    ////Context.Session.SetString("First", "I am first!"); ////Before Beta 8  
    HttpContext.Session.SetString("First""I am first!"); ////From Beta 8 onwards  
    return View();  
}  
Get Session syntax: public IActionResult Index() {  
    ////var myValue = Context.Session.GetString("First"); ////Before Beta 8  
    var myValue = HttpContext.Session.GetString("First"); ////From Beta 8 onwards  
    return View();  
}  

2. Suppose, you want to use Session in a normal class. If you’re not in a Controller, you can still access the HttpContext by injecting IHttpContextAccessor, as shown below:

private readonly IHttpContextAccessor _httpContextAccessor;  
public SessionUtility(IHttpContextAccessor httpContextAccessor) {  
    _httpContextAccessor = httpContextAccessor;  
}  
Set Session syntax: public void SetSession(string key, string value) {  
    HttpContextAccessor.HttpContext.Session.SetString(key, value);  
}  
Get Session syntax: public string GetSession(string key) {  
    return HttpContextAccessor.HttpContext.Session.GetString(key);  
}  
So, whole SessionUtility would be as below: public class SessionUtility {  
    private readonly IHttpContextAccessor HttpContextAccessor;  
    public SessionUtility(IHttpContextAccessor httpContextAccessor) {  
        HttpContextAccessor = httpContextAccessor;  
    }  
    public void SetSession(string key, string value) {  
        HttpContextAccessor.HttpContext.Session.SetString(key, value);  
    }  
    public string GetSession(string key) {  
        return HttpContextAccessor.HttpContext.Session.GetString(key);  
    }  
}  

and it would be registered as:

services.AddTransient<SessionUtility>();  

Here, SessionUtility should be registered only as Transient or Scoped and not Singleton as HttpContext is per-request based.

Please note, I have used it with the key value pair of the string, but you can create the same SessionUtility for the complex scenarios.

Now, suppose you want to check how many times a visitor has visited your site.

For it, you need to add the code, given below, in your startup.cs:

public void Configure(IApplicationBuilder app) {  
    app.UseSession();  
    app.Map("/session", subApp => {  
        subApp.Run(async context => {  
            int visits = 0;  
            visits = context.Session.GetInt32("visits") ? ? 0;  
            context.Session.SetInt32("visits", ++visits);  
            await context.Response.WriteAsync("Counting: You have visited our page this many times: " + visits);  
        });  
    });  
}  

Important!

If you have followed the steps, given above and you still can't get success, you might need a look in your project.json file for the following piece of the code. Well, it should be there.

"frameworks": {  
"dnx451": { },  
"dnxcore50": { } // <-- Remove this if it is in your project.json file.  
},  

Why?

ASP.NET5 Sessions aren’t supported by the DNX Core Runtime.

NuGet package site: https://www.nuget.org/packages/Microsoft.AspNet.Session/

Session is still in its beta versions. Thus, some changes might come, which I will update in this post.

Stay tuned for more updates!

 



ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: Star Rating in MVC Using AngularUI

clock December 7, 2016 10:17 by author Peter

In this tutorial, i will show you how to make a Star Rating in MVC Using AngularUI. You may have seen in many websites, that they ask for feedback in the form of rating stars. No problem --  it very easy to implement. Just follow the below steps to create a StarRating system in your Web Application.

Implementing StarRating in MVC using AngularUI

Create a Web Application using the MVC template (Here, I am using Visual studio 2015).
It is better (Recommended) to implement an Application in Visual studio 2015 because VS2015 shows intelligence for Angular JS. This feature is not present in the previous versions.

And here is the final output:

 

1. Add Controller and View
Add a controller and name it (Here, I named it HomeController).
Create an Index Action method and add view to it.
Now, add the script ,given below, and reference file to an Index page.
    <script src="~/Scripts/angular.js"></script> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/angular-animate.js"></script> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/angular-ui/ui-bootstrap-tpls.js"></script> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/app.js"></script><!--This is application script we wrote--> 
        <link href="~/Content/bootstrap.css" rel="stylesheet" /> 


2. Add Angular Script file
Now, create another script file for Angular code to implement StarRating in the Application.
Replace the Java Script file, with the code, given below:
    angular.module('ui.bootstrap.demo', ['ngAnimate', 'ui.bootstrap']); 
    angular.module('ui.bootstrap.demo').controller('RatingDemoCtrl', function ($scope) { 
        //These are properties of the Rating object 
        $scope.rate = 7;    //gets or sets the rating value 
        $scope.max = 10;    //displays number of icons(stars) to show in UI 
        $scope.isReadonly = false;  //prevents the user interaction if set to true. 
        $scope.hoveringOver = function (value) { 
            $scope.overStar = value; 
            $scope.percent = 100 * (value / $scope.max); 
        }; 
        //Below are the rating states 
        //These are array of objects defining properties for all icons.  
        //In default template below 'stateOn&stateOff' properties are used to specify icon's class. 
        $scope.ratingStates = [ 
          { stateOn: 'glyphicon-ok-sign', stateOff: 'glyphicon-ok-circle' }, 
          { stateOn: 'glyphicon-star', stateOff: 'glyphicon-star-empty' }, 
          { stateOn: 'glyphicon-heart', stateOff: 'glyphicon-ban-circle' }, 
          { stateOn: 'glyphicon-heart' }, 
          { stateOff: 'glyphicon-off' } 
        ]; 
    }); 


3. Create UI
Replace and add the code, given below, in the Index.cshtml page.
    @{ 
        Layout = null; 
    } 
    <h2>Star Rating in Angualr UI</h2> 
    <!doctype html> 
    <html ng-app="ui.bootstrap.demo"> 
    <head>    
        <title>www.mitechdev.com</title> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/angular.js"></script> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/angular-animate.js"></script> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/angular-ui/ui-bootstrap-tpls.js"></script> 
        <script src="~/Scripts/app.js"></script><!--This is application script we wrote--> 
        <link href="~/Content/bootstrap.css" rel="stylesheet" /> 
    </head> 
    <body style="margin-left:30px;"> 
        <div ng-controller="RatingDemoCtrl"> 
            <!--Angular element that shows rating images--> 
            <uib-rating ng-model="rate" max="max" 
                        read-only="isReadonly"  
                        on-hover="hoveringOver(value)" 
                        on-leave="overStar = null" 
                        titles="['one','two','three']"  
                        aria-labelledby="default-rating"> 
            </uib-rating> 
            <!--span element shows the percentage of select--> 
            <span class="label" ng-class="{'label-warning': percent<30, 'label-info': percent>=30 && percent<70, 'label-success': percent>=70}" 
                  ng-show="overStar && !isReadonly">{{percent}}%</span> 
            <!--This element shows rating selected,Hovering and IS hovering or not(true/false)--> 
            <pre style="margin:15px 0;width:400px;">Rate: <b>{{rate}}</b> - Readonly is: <i>{{isReadonly}}</i> - Hovering over: <b>{{overStar || "none"}}</b></pre> 
            <!--button clears all the values in above <pre> tag--> 
            <button type="button" class="btn btn-sm btn-danger" ng-click="rate = 0" ng-disabled="isReadonly">Clear</button> 
            <!--this button toggles the selection of star rating--> 
            <button type="button" class="btn btn-sm btn-default" ng-click="isReadonly = ! isReadonly">Toggle Readonly</button> 
            <hr /> 
            <div>Mitechdev.com Application-2016</div> 
        </div> 
    </body> 

    </html>


Here, we need to talk about some expressions used in <uib-rating> tag.

  •     on-hover: This expression is called, when the user places the mouse at the particular icon. In the above code hoveringOver() is called.
  •     on-leave: This expression is called when the user leaves the mouse at the particular icon.
  •     titles: Using this expression, we can assign an array of the titles to each icon.

 

HostForLIFE.eu ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting
HostForLIFE.eu is European Windows Hosting Provider which focuses on Windows Platform only. We deliver on-demand hosting solutions including Shared hosting, Reseller Hosting, Cloud Hosting, Dedicated Servers, and IT as a Service for companies of all sizes. We have customers from around the globe, spread across every continent. We serve the hosting needs of the business and professional, government and nonprofit, entertainment and personal use market segments.

   

 



HostForLIFE.eu Proudly Launches Visual Studio 2017 Hosting

clock December 2, 2016 07:22 by author Peter

European leading web hosting provider, HostForLIFE.eu announces the launch of Visual Studio 2017 Hosting

HostForLIFE.eu was established to cater to an underserved market in the hosting industry; web hosting for customers who want excellent service. HostForLIFE.eu - a cheap, constant uptime, excellent customer service, quality, and also reliable hosting provider in advanced Windows and ASP.NET technology. HostForLIFE.eu proudly announces the availability of the Visual Studio 2017 hosting in their entire servers environment.

The smallest install is just a few hundred megabytes, yet still contains basic code editing support for more than twenty languages along with source code control. Most users will want to install more, and so customer can add one or more 'workloads' that represent common frameworks, languages and platforms - covering everything from .NET desktop development to data science with R, Python and F#.

System administrators can now create an offline layout of Visual Studio that contains all of the content needed to install the product without requiring Internet access. To do so, run the bootstrapper executable associated with the product customer want to make available offline using the --layout [path] switch (e.g. vs_enterprise.exe --layout c:\mylayout). This will download the packages required to install offline. Optionally, customer can specify a locale code for the product languages customer want included (e.g. --lang en-us). If not specified, support for all localized languages will be downloaded.

HostForLIFE.eu hosts its servers in top class data centers that is located in Amsterdam (NL), London (UK), Paris (FR), Frankfurt(DE) and Seattle (US) to guarantee 99.9% network uptime. All data center feature redundancies in network connectivity, power, HVAC, security, and fire suppression. All hosting plans from HostForLIFE.eu include 24×7 support and 30 days money back guarantee. The customers can start hosting their Visual Studio 2017 site on their environment from as just low €3.00/month only.

HostForLIFE.eu is a popular online ASP.NET based hosting service provider catering to those people who face such issues. The company has managed to build a strong client base in a very short period of time. It is known for offering ultra-fast, fully-managed and secured services in the competitive market.

HostForLIFE.eu offers the latest European Visual Studio 2017 hosting installation to all their new and existing customers. The customers can simply deploy their Visual Studio 2017 website via their world-class Control Panel or conventional FTP tool. HostForLIFE.eu is happy to be offering the most up to date Microsoft services and always had a great appreciation for the products that Microsoft offers.

Further information and the full range of features Visual Studio 2017 Hosting can be viewed here http://hostforlife.eu/European-Visual-Studio-2017-Hosting



ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting - HostForLIFE.eu :: Persistant Cookies in ASP.NET MVC 6

clock December 1, 2016 08:05 by author Peter

As with the most things in ASP.NET MVC 6, just about everything is handled within your Startup.cs file. With this tutorial, you will set up all your necessary routing, services, dependency injection, and more. And setting an expiration for a persistent cookie, turns out to be no different.
 

To set your persistent cookie expiration, you will need to associate the cookie to your current Identity provider. This is handled within the ConfigureServices method of the previously mentioned Startup.cs file, as you can see on the following code:
    public void ConfigureServices(IServiceCollection services)   
    { 
                // Add Entity Framework services to the services container along 
                // with the necessary data contexts for the application 
                services.AddEntityFramework() 
                        .AddSqlServer() 
                        .AddDbContext<ApplicationDbContext>(options => options.UseSqlServer(Configuration["Data:IdentityConnection:ConnectionString"])) 
                        .AddDbContext<YourOtherContext>(options => options.UseSqlServer(Configuration["Data:DataConnection:ConnectionString"])); 
     
                // Add Identity services to the services container 
                services.AddIdentity<ApplicationUser, IdentityRole>(i => { 
                            i.SecurityStampValidationInterval = TimeSpan.FromDays(7); 
                        }) 
                        .AddEntityFrameworkStores<ApplicationDbContext>()                    
                        .AddDefaultTokenProviders(); 
     
                // Other stuff omitted for brevity 
    } 


You might have noticed after a quick peek at this code what exactly you need to be setting. That's right. The SecurityStampValidationInterval property:
    // This will allow you to set the duration / expiration of your 
    // authentication token 
    i.SecurityStampValidationInterval = TimeSpan.FromDays(7); 


This example would only require the users to re-validate if they have not logged into the application within seven days. You can simply adjust this interval value to suit your needs.

 

HostForLIFE.eu ASP.NET MVC 6 Hosting
HostForLIFE.eu is European Windows Hosting Provider which focuses on Windows Platform only. We deliver on-demand hosting solutions including Shared hosting, Reseller Hosting, Cloud Hosting, Dedicated Servers, and IT as a Service for companies of all sizes. We have customers from around the globe, spread across every continent. We serve the hosting needs of the business and professional, government and nonprofit, entertainment and personal use market segments.



About HostForLIFE.eu

HostForLIFE.eu is European Windows Hosting Provider which focuses on Windows Platform only. We deliver on-demand hosting solutions including Shared hosting, Reseller Hosting, Cloud Hosting, Dedicated Servers, and IT as a Service for companies of all sizes.

We have offered the latest Windows 2012 Hosting, ASP.NET 4.5 Hosting, ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting, and SQL 2014 Hosting.


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