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ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting - :: Friendly Errors In MVC 5

clock July 20, 2018 08:51 by author Peter

In this article, I will be explaining 3 different ways to handle exceptions and display a friendly error page to the end user. Friendly Error Pages are the pages that you design to show the end user when any kind of not handled exception happens in your application and your expected result is not achieved. So, instead of presenting your end user with technical information regarding the exception, you show him a friend page. Also, presenting your end user with technical information is not a security best practice.

So, let's see the three ways.

Method 1: Custom Exception Filter
Custom Exception Filter

It is a filter that is called every time an exception occurs in the applied methods.

Why would I use a custom exception filter?

Because with a custom exception filter, you can handle in a generic way every kind of exception thrown by your actions and/or controllers. You may use custom exception filters to log your exceptions.

Steps to achieve this:
Step 1

Create a new class named CustomExceptionFilter.
public class CustomExceptionFilter : FilterAttribute, IExceptionFilter   
    public void OnException( ExceptionContext filterContext )   
        filterContext.Result = new RedirectResult( "Home/About" );   
        filterContext.ExceptionHandled = true;   

What this custom exception does is to redirect to your About action in your Home Controller. Do not forget to set the ExceptionHandled equal to true; otherwise it will not take effect.

Step 2
Apply your custom exception filter to your controller/action.
public class HomeController : Controller 

    public ActionResult Index() 
        throw new Exception(); 
        return View(); 
    public ActionResult About() 
        ViewBag.Message = "Your application thrown an exception"; 
        return View(); 
    public ActionResult Contact() 
        ViewBag.Message = "Your contact page."; 
        throw new Exception(); 
        return View(); 

You can see that the exception filter is applied only to your Index Action so if you access your Contact action, you will be able to see the non-handled exception page.

Method 2: Web.Config configuration
Why would I handle an exception by web.config configuration?

It is easy to configure and useful when you do not need to log or work on the exception.

Steps to achieve this:

Step 1
Include this in your web.config inside the system.web tag.
<customErrors defaultRedirect="Error.cshtml" mode="On"></customErrors> 

Step 2
Update your Controller.
public class HomeController : Controller 

    public ActionResult Index() 
        throw new Exception(); 
        return View(); 
    public ActionResult About() 
        ViewBag.Message = "Your application description page."; 
        return View(); 
    public ActionResult Contact() 
        ViewBag.Message = "Your contact page."; 
        throw new Exception();
        return View(); 

Observation - Like the custom exception filter, you may choose if you want to handle the exceptions at the Controller or Action level. Also, here, the handled exception is applied only to your Index action, you may see the non-handled error in the Contact View.

Method 3: Global.Asax Application_error
What is the Application_error?

It is to override the global exception handler of the application.

Why would I handle an exception by global.asax Application_error?
You do not need to set the places that you would like to handle the errors like before where you had to set the actions and controllers to be handled. Here, every exception will hit and be handled.

Steps to Achieve this:

Step 1
Update  your global.asax.
protected void Application_Error( object sender, EventArgs e ) 
      Exception exception = Server.GetLastError(); 
      Response.Redirect( "/Home/About" ); 

Like the custom exception handlers, it is very important to ClearError() in the Server. What is done here is the redirection of non-handled exceptions to the About action in the Home Controller. Congratulation, you just learned three good ways of handling exceptions in your application and presenting friendly error pages to your end users.

ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting - :: List Of Users With Roles In ASP.NET MVC Identity

clock July 13, 2018 11:21 by author Peter

In this article, we will learn how to list all users with Associated Roles in ASP.NET MVC 5 using Identity. ASP.NET MVC 5 does not come with an inbuilt feature to list users with associated roles by default. However ASP.NET MVC have inbuilt UserManager, SignManager and RoleManager to assist this.

We need this feature in each of our applications as users are to be maintained along with their associated roles. We can apply a number of ideas to do this. In this article, we will learn a very simple way to list users with their associated RoleName as in the figure below.

Step 1
Create a View Model as Users-in-Role_ViewModel
public class Users_in_Role_ViewModel 
        public string UserId { get; set; } 
        public string Username { get; set; } 
        public string Email { get; set; } 
        public string Role { get; set; } 

Step 2
Add a new method called UsersWithRoles inside ManageUsersController and add the following codes.
public ActionResult UsersWithRoles() 
            var usersWithRoles = (from user in context.Users 
                                  select new 
                                      UserId = user.Id,                                       
                                      Username = user.UserName, 
                                      Email = user.Email, 
                                      RoleNames = (from userRole in user.Roles 
                                                   join role in context.Roles on userRole.RoleId  
                                                   equals role.Id 
                                                   select role.Name).ToList() 
                                  }).ToList().Select(p => new Users_in_Role_ViewModel() 
                                      UserId = p.UserId, 
                                      Username = p.Username, 
                                      Email = p.Email, 
                                      Role = string.Join(",", p.RoleNames) 
            return View(usersWithRoles); 

Note - context.Users represents the table AspNetUsers which has navigation property roles which represent the AspNetUserInRoles table.

Step 3
Now, let’s add a View of UsersWithRoles method of ManageUsersController.
@model IEnumerable<MVC5Demo.UI.ViewModels.Users_in_Role_ViewModel> 
    ViewBag.Title = "Users With Roles"; 
    Layout = "~/Views/Shared/_Layout.cshtml"; 

<div class="panel panel-primary"> 
    <div class="panel-heading"> 
        <h3 class="box-title"> 
            <b>Users with Roles</b> 
    <!-- /.box-header --> 
    <div class="panel-body"> 
        <table class="table table-hover table-bordered table-condensed" id="UsersWithRoles"> 
            @foreach (var user in Model) 
    <div class="panel-footer"> 
        <p class="box-title"><b>Total Users till @String.Format("{0 : dddd, MMMM d, yyyy}", DateTime.Now)  : </b><span class="label label-primary">@Model.Count()</span></p> 
@section scripts{ 
        $(function () { 
                "paging": true, 
                "lengthChange": true, 
                "searching": true, 
                "ordering": true, 
                "info": true, 
                "autoWidth": true 

Now, the above method and View will return the users to their roles.


European ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting - UK :: Tips Improving Your ASP.NET MVC Codebase

clock October 27, 2014 10:05 by author Scott

Some of you sometimes think why your application eat up until 1 GB-2GB memory on production server. After looking through the code, doing some profiling, maybe shaking your head a bit, you've figured out what the issue is and now you need to give some feedback.

In this tutorial, I will show some tips that you can follow to reduce your memory usage on production server and keep your ASP.NET MVC codebase working as you’d expect.

1. Understand the queries in your problem domain

The root cause of the support ticket I received was a simple case of fetching too much data from the database, causing obscene amounts of memory usage.

It's a common enough issue. You're building a simple blog, it has posts and it has media (images, videos, attachments). You put a Media array onto your Post domain object. Your Media domain object has all the image data stored in a byte array. Since you're using an ORM, there's a certain way you need to design your domain model to play nice; we've all experienced this.

public class BlogPost {
    public ICollection<BlogMedia> Media { get; set; }
public class BlogMedia {
    public byte[] Data { get; set; }
    public string Name { get; set; }

There's nothing absolutely wrong with this design. You've modeled your domain accurately. The problem is, when you issue a query through your favorite ORM, it eagerly loads all the data associated with your blog post:

public IList<BlogPost> GetNewestPosts(int take) {
    return _db.BlogPosts.OrderByDescending(p => p.PostDate).Take(take).ToList();

A seemingly innocuous line (unless you've been bitten), a sneaky monster is lying in wait with big consequences if you haven't disabled lazy loading or didn't tell your ORM to ignore that big Data property on blog media.

It's important to understand how your ORM queries and maps objects and make sure you only query what you need (for example using projection).

public IList<PostSummary> GetNewestPosts(int take) {
    return _db.BlogPosts.OrderByDescending(p => p.PostDate).Take(take).Select(p => new PostSummary() {
        Title = p.Title,
        Id = p.Id

This ensures we only grab the amount of data we really need for the task.

It's OK to have more than 5 methods on a repository; be as granular as you need to be for your UI.

2. Don't call your repositories from your views

Consider this line in an MVC view:

@foreach(var post in Model.RelatedPosts) {

It seems innocent enough. But if we take a look at what exactly that model property is hiding:

public class MyViewModel {

    public IList<BlogPost> RelatedPosts {
        get { return new BlogRepository().GetRelatedPosts(this.Tags); }


Your "view model" has business logic in it on top of calling a data access method directly. Now you've introduced data access code somewhere it doesn't belong and hidden it inside a property. Move that into the controller so you can wrangle it in and populate the view model conciously.

This is a good opportunity to point out that implementing proper unit tests would uncover issues like this; because you definitely can't intercept calls to something like that and then you'd realize injecting a repository into a view model is probably not something you want to be doing.

3. Use partials and child actions to your advantage

If you need to perform business logic in a view, that should be a sign you need to revisit your view model and logic. I don't think it's advisable to do this in your MVC Razor view:

    var blogController = new BlogController();

@foreach(var tag in blogController.GetTagsForPost(p.Id)) {

Putting business logic in the view is a no-no, but on top of that you're creating acontroller! Move that into your action method and use that view model you made for what it's intended for. You can also move that logic into a separate action method that only gets called inside views so you can cache it separately if needed.

//In the controller:

public ActionResult TagsForPost(int postId) {
    return View();

//In the view:

@{Html.RenderAction("TagsForPost", new { postId = p.Id });}

Notice the ChildActionOnly attribute. From MSDN:

Any method that is marked with ChildActionOnlyAttribute can be called only with the Action or RenderAction HTML extension methods.

This means people can't see your child action by manipulating the URL (if you're using the default route).

Partial views and child actions are useful tools in the MVC arsenal; use them to your advantage!

4. Cache what matters

Given the code smells above, what do you think will happen if you only cached your view model?

public ActionResult Index() {
    var homepageViewModel = HttpContext.Current.Cache["homepageModel"] as HomepageViewModel;

    if (homepageViewModel == null) {
        homepageViewModel = new HomepageViewModel();
        homepageViewModel.RecentPosts = _blogRepository.GetNewestPosts(5);

        HttpContext.Current.Cache.Add("homepageModel", homepageViewModel, ...);


    return View(homepageViewModel);

Nothing! There will not be any performance gain because you're accessing the data layer through a controller variable in the view and through a property in the view model... caching the view model won't help anything.

Instead, consider caching the output of the MVC action instead:

public ActionResult Index() {
    var homepageViewModel = new HomepageViewModel();

    homepageViewModel.RecentPosts = _blogRepository.GetNewestPosts(5);

    return View(homepageViewModel);

Notice the handy OutputCache attribute. MVC supports ASP.NET Output Caching; use it to your advantage when it applies. If you are going to cache the model, your model needs to essentially be a POCO with automatic (and read-only) properties... not something that calls other repository methods.


I hope with tutorial above, it will help you to minimize your memory usage on the server.


European ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting - UK :: ASP.NET MVC 5 Scaffolding

clock October 13, 2014 07:28 by author Scott

In this article, I will show you how to use Scaffolding With your MVC 5 Application. I assume that you all know about scaffolding and I don’t need to explain it again. In our previous post, we have also explained about Scaffolding with the Repository Pattern in ASP.NET MVC 3.

In this article, we will be more focus in adding scaffolded item to MVC 5.

1. Let's create an MVC 5 web application in Visual Studio 2013 and name it as ScaffoldingMVC5.

2. Right click your Controllers folder and Add New Scaffolded Item is as below.

3. From the Add Scaffold window, select the MVC 5 Controller with views,using Entity Framework scaffold template.

4. Add a controller. Please see the below screenshot

Then, please fill a name for your Data context as below, for example DataContext

5. You have done great job and this is the result

Testing the Result

Index Page

Create Page

Details Page

Edit Page

Delete Page

All above CRUD operations were generated according to our Model class Pet.


Key points of the above code

  • [ScaffoldColumn(false)] means,the property which it declared will not use for scaffolding.In other words, that property will not be shown on the UI (i.e. Created property will not be shown).
  • Data validations of the form elements are happening ,according to the above model's Data Annotation values.
  • Let's explore it.

If you click the Create button, without entering anything.What will happen ?

What if you try to enter a wrong data type ?


Calender has been shown, if it's a DateTime property.

Great, right?

European ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting - UK :: MVC Controllers with Visual Studio 2013 and ASP.NET MVC 5

clock August 6, 2014 09:14 by author Onit


Before we start this article we will give you a quick reviews about MVC there are three parts to MVC.

Models: Part of the application that handles the application logic and contains classes representing data structure.

Views: Part of the application that handles the generation of HTML responses

Controllers: Part of the application that handles user interaction and incoming browser requests, retrieves model data and specify views

In Getting Started with Visual Studio 2013 and ASP.NET MVC 5 we created a new MVC application and took a look at some of the basics.

In this blog post we will take a look at Controllers and how they can be used

Controller in MVC

Adding a new controller The ASP.NET MVC framework maps URLs to classes that are referred to as controllers. Controllers process incoming requests, handles user input, interactions and executes appropriate application logic. A controller class typically calls a separate view component to generate the HTML mark-up for the request. The base class for all controllers is the ControllerBase class. The Controller class inherits from the ControllerBase and is the default implementation of a controller. In an MVC application, the Controller handles the following areas:

  1. Locating and validating the necessary action method.
  2. Getting any values used in the action method’s arguments.
  3. Handling any errors that occurs.
  4. Providing the deault WebFormViewEngine class for rendering views.

Using the solution we built in our previous post let’s add a new controller using these steps.

  • In the Solution explorer right click on the Controllers folder, select Add and then Controller as shown in the following screenshot.

  • In the Add Scaffold box select MVC 5 Controller – Empty and then click Add as shown in the following screenshot.

  • In the Add Controller dialog box in the Controller name field enter TopicController and then select Add as shown in the following screenshot.

  • Validate in the Solution Explorer in the Controllers folder that you have the new TopicController.cs file, in the Views folder you should also have the Topic folder as shown in the following screenshot.


** Note! there is a folder in the Views, while it is not required Views and Controllers are usually tied together. When you name a new Controller with the suffix “Controller”, Visual Studio will create the View folder automatically
In the Project explorer make sure that you have the TopicController.cs selected and in the code window replace it with the following code.

using System.Web;
using System.Web.Mvc;
namespace MvcMovie.Controllers
    public class TopicController : Controller
        // GET: /Topic/
        public string Index()
            return "This is the <b>default</b> action...";
        // GET: /Topic/Welcome/
        public string Welcome()
            return "This is the Welcome action method...";

Accessing the Controller

If the traditional ASP.NET Web Form application have user interactions organized around pages, raising and handling events from these pages and their form controls, then MVC applications are organized around controllers and action methods. A controller contains actions methods that typically have a one-to-one mapping with user interactions. For example, entering a URL into a browser causes a request to the server. The MVC application uses routing rules defined in the Global.asax file to parse the URL and to determine the path of the controller. The controller then determine the appropriate action method to call to handle the request.

By default a web request in an MVC application is treated as a sub-path that includes the controller names followed by the action name. For example is a user enters the


The sub path evaluated is product/category/1. The default routing rule will treat product as the prefix name of the controllers (which must end in Controller). It will treat Category as the name of the action. In this case the routing rule will invoke the category method of the product controller in order to process the request. By default the value of 5 in the URL will be passed to the Detail method as a parameter.

Take a look at how this works with our application.

  • Press F5 to start the application and validate that you see a similar URL as shown in the following screenshot

  • Append the URL of the application with the string /Topic and then refresh the screen as shown in the following screenshot

  • Append the URL of the application with the string /Topic/Welcome and then refresh as shown in the following screenshot


FREE ASP.NET MVC 5 Cloud Hosting Belgium - :: About DataAnnotations, MVC and LINQ To Entities

clock May 6, 2014 07:18 by author Peter

In this blog I will be covering some useful features called DataAnnotations which one can use when using LINQ To Entities, together with ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting. The outcomes of this blog are

  1. Understand and learn how you can create DataAnnotations on your LINQ To Entities generated model
  2. Understand how these annotations link with MVC Views which are then used to modify database data
  3. Understand how validators are then utilized automatically by ASP.NET following the annotations you create

The prerequisites of this blog are

  1. Have some understanding of LINQ To Entities
  2. Have some understanding of MVC and how you can create records using ASP.NET MVC
  3. Have SQL Server Express installed and have a database containing a Products table.

Whenever you create an ASP.NET MVC Template Project using Visual Studio an AccountModel inside the Models folder will be automatically generated. If you open this class you will note that there are some very useful properties which ASP.NET MVC uses to validate data inputted by the user. Let’s take a simple example.

public class LoginModel
 [Display(Name = "User name")]
 public string UserName { get; set; }
 [Display(Name = "Password")]
 public string Password { get; set; }
[Display(Name = "Remember me?")]
 public bool RememberMe { get; set; }

If you examine the above code you will note that on some specific fields there are what so called DataAnnotations. These DataAnnotations are
Display (line 4,9 and 12)
DataType (line 8)
Required (line 3 and 7)

What are these DataAnnotations and why are they used? These DataAnnotations basically give MVC some extra information on what you expect from the user when inputting data in an MVC View. For example, the Required DataAnnotation basically ensures that the specific field cannot be left empty. That would mean that a user would not be allowed to leave the field empty when inputting data. Thus, in the example shown above, the Username and Password fields are both required.The Display DataAnnotation, on the other hand, is used so that the label associated with the field, when displayed in an ASP.NET MVC View, will display the relevant Display information.

The DataType DataAnnotation will provide information on the DataType of that specific field. So for example, the Password field is in our case a Password field. This means that whenever you will be creating a View which accepts a LoginModel class, the Password field will be displayed as an HTML Input Type = password field.

The example which the ASP.NET MVC template project is very useful to let use understand how DataAnnotations can be used. However, what happens when you are using LINQ To Entities and you would have your classes already specified in your model. How can you use these very useful DataAnnotations and apply them to your LINQ To Entities model?

Basically my main aim is not to create DataAnnotations and apply them on a LINQ To Entities model which we have created in this blog. Thus, from now on I will assume that you have a LINQ To Entities class named Product which basically stores products information.

The first thing you will have to do is to create a partial class with the same name as your LINQ To Entities class. So ,in our example we will name our partial class Product. We would then create another class which will contain the MetaData containing all the fields in our LINQ To Entities Product model which we would like to apply DataAnnotations on. This code is shown underneath.

using System;
using System.Collections.Generic;
using System.Linq;
using System.Text;
using System.ComponentModel.DataAnnotations;
namespace MVCForBlog.Models
 public partial class Product
public class ProductMetaData
 [Required(ErrorMessage = "Product Name is required")]
 [Display(Name="Product Name")]
 [DataType( System.ComponentModel.DataAnnotations.DataType.Text)]
 public string ProductName { get; set; }
 [Required(ErrorMessage = "Product Description is required")]
 [DataType( System.ComponentModel.DataAnnotations.DataType.MultilineText)]
 [Display(Name = "Product Description")]
 public string ProductDescription { get; set; }

Before I go into the detail of what the above code does I will have to make some points very clear
To use DataAnnotations you should Add A Reference to the System.ComponentModel if this has not already been added
You should ensure that the partial class is in the SAME namespace as your LINQ To Entities model. THIS IS CRITICAL TO MAKE ANNOTATIONS WORK AS EXPECTED.
The fields you create in your class should have the SAME name as the field name specified in the LINQ To Entities model.

If you investigate the code listed you will note the following
From line 8 to line 11 we are creating a partial class with the same name as the class found in our LINQ To Entities model. We are then specifying that it will be using the MetaData created in a separate class named ProductMetaData

The ProductName field specified in line 17 has several data annotations applied. These include Required, which means that the user would not be able to leave the field empty, DisplayName which means that the field which will be displayed near the textbox will be shown as Product Name, and finally DataType which basically specifies what type of data the user should be inputting. In our case the ProductName is a string and thus we are specifying Text as the DataType.

The ProductDescription found in line 22, has the same DataAnnotations as in the previous field. However the DataType for this field is MultiLine text. Thus when this field will be displayed in an ASP.NET MVC View a TextArea will be shown.

Now let’s see how these annotations will affect the ASP.NET MVC View which will be used to create a new product to our database.

Create an ASP.NET MVC View which will create a new product to the database as shown in Figure 1. You will note that when you run your application and try to create a new product, the fields and GUI elements which will be created will reflect the DataAnnotations specified.

Free ASP.NET 5 MVC Belgium Hosting - :: Implementing Validation Mechanism in ASP.NET MVC

clock April 16, 2014 07:17 by author Peter

In this article I will walk you through the steps of implementing validation in the ASP.NET 5 MVC project using jquery.validate.unobtrusive.js

What is Unobtrusive JavaScript?

Unobtrusive JavaScript is the best practices to separate the JavaScript code from presentation or html.

For example
<input type=”button”
onclick=”alert(‘hello world’)“

The above code is obtrusive as we have called the JavaScript alert method within the html control’s input tag. In order to make this unobtrusive we can create a separate JavaScript file and with the help of jQuery we can register a click event for this button like this.

$(document).ready(function () {
$(‘#btn’).click(function (e) {
    alert(‘hello world’);

For validation there is a JavaScript named jquery.validate.unobtrusive.js which can automatically attach validation with all the input controls that you have in your html file. But those controls should have data-val attribute to true. Otherwise the validation for that particular control does not applied. By default, when we use these methods in our code, depending on the data annotation attributes we have used in our Model it automatically applies the validation at the time of rendering the html control.

For example. If our model is:

Person : Message
[GridColumn("Id", true)]
int Id { set; get; }
[GridColumn("Name", false)]
[StringLength(10, ErrorMessage="Length cannot exceed to 10 character")]
string Name { set; get; }

In ASP.Net MVC we can associate a model while adding a view and in that view we can call HTML helper functions like this
@Html.EditorFor(model => model.Name)

This will generates an html as follows

<input data-val=”true” data-val-length=”Length cannot exceed to 10 character” data-val-length-max=”10″ data-val-required=”The Name field is required.” id=”Name” name=”Name” type=”text” value=”Ovais” />

1. You can see that depending on the model it has automatically added the data-val-* properties in the html. You have to add a jquery.validation.unobtrusive.js in your project.

2. Then add the file path in the bundle like this:


3. Then add the script reference in the page as within the script section like this.

@section scripts{


4. Make sure you have controls place inside a form.

Handling validation in AJAX calls

When using server side post back in ASP.Net MVC validation works smooth. But for example if you want to invoke some AJAXified request on any button click and wanted to know if the form is validated or not you can add a code like this.

$(‘#Save’).click(function (e) {
var $val = $(this).parents(‘form’);
if (!($val.valid()))
else alert(‘form have no errors’);


Europe FREE ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting - UK :: ASP.NET MVC 5 Hosting with

clock April 11, 2014 08:17 by author Scott

ASP.NET MVC 5.0 Overview

What's MVC 5.0? MVC 5.0 is is the latest version of the popular ASP.NET MVC technology that enables you to build dynamic websites using the Model-View-Controller technology, with an emphasis on a clean architecture, test-driven development and extensibility.

What're the new features from mvc 5.0?

The ASP.NET MVC 5 Framework is the latest update to Microsoft’s popular ASP.NET web platform. It provides an extensible, high-quality programming model that allows you to build dynamic, data-driven websites, focusing on a cleaner architecture and test-driven development.

ASP.NET MVC 5 contains a number of improvements over previous versions, including some new features, improved user experiences; native support for JavaScript libraries to build multi-platform CSS and HTML5 enabled sites and better tooling support.

Below are some of new ASP.NET MVC 5 feature:

  • Scaffolding
  • ASP.NET Identity 
  • One ASP.NET 
  • Bootstrap 
  • Attribute Routing 
  • Filter Overrides

Best ASP.NET MVC 5.0 hosting service

If you read over the official web pages you should have found the mvc 5.0 is still developer preview release but not final product. If you're web developers you can simply get it installed on local and take all the advantages, however you might find it hard to find a real hosting service for it. Why? Because reliability is final purpose for production server, most hosting providers would not take the risk using some beta version softwares because they need to be responsible to all clients. Any potential security hole may destroy the entire server. But, you don’t need to worry, will provide ASP.NET MVC 5 hosting on our shared hosting environment. You can test drive this new feature with only €3.00/month.

More about MVC 5.0 Hosting with MVC 5.0 will be a simple support by all leading hosting providers as long as it's officially released. There's no special requirement to get MVC 5.0 working but just a simple installation on server end. However it doesn't mean every service will be as good as advertised. For best performance and security purpose, you should always host your mvc application with a reputable service where the hosting servers are setup with powerful hardware and windows OS(windows server 2008 R2 is minimum requirement). The hosting service must be easy to use with friendly hosting control panel. The crucial point is you can always view your website online so 99% uptime must be offered. offering super cheap hosting solutions and leading hosting features, you get unlimited disk space and unlimited bandwith in same hosting account. You also get dedicated application pools per site and free domain name opportunity. With standard websitepanel you can manage website files/database/email accounts and all other website configurations without professional skills. is by far the best choice for cheap and reliable mvc 5 hosting.

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