Blog: HTML

MVC, Ajax, and jQuery

Excerpt by James Curtis

Many people see Ajax as the technology that saved the web, that made it possible to create much richer Web 2.0 applications than was ever possible using just HTML and plain old JavaScript.

This course excerpt was originally posted October 24, 2013 from the online courseware MVC 4.0, Part 05 of 11: Validation and Working with Ajax by James Curtis

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HTML Helper Classes

Excerpt by James Curtis

HTML helpers are implemented in the System.Web.Mvc.HtmlHelper and HtmlHelper<t>classes.</t>

This course excerpt was originally posted September 17, 2013 from the online courseware MVC 4.0, Part 04 of 11: Working with Data by James Curtis

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Model Binding: HTML Templates

Excerpt by Phil Ledgerwood

The client-side migration revolution has not left markup untouched.

This course excerpt was originally posted March 12, 2013 from the online courseware ASP.NET Web API, Part 3 of 4: Model Binding and Media Formats by Phil Ledgerwood

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The Magic of HTML

By Martin Schaeferle

When people first began working with HTML, it seemed like magic.

This blog entry was originally posted November 14, 2012 by Martin Schaeferle

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Soften Your Look with jQuery

By Don Kiely

As mentioned in a previous blog post, Microsoft made two commitments when it decided to embrace jQuery as its one and only client-side JavaScript library.

This blog entry was originally posted October 26, 2012 by Don Kiely

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XAML vs. HTML ain't like VB vs. C#

By Ken Getz

Before Windows 8 apps came along, I spent a lot of time writing courseware for both VB and C#, and converting between the two was relatively easy--I got it down to a science.

This blog entry was originally posted September 14, 2012 by Ken Getz

JavaScriptVisual BasicHTMLC#XAMLWindows 8


Does your Help need Help?

By Martin Schaeferle

Writing a ton of HTML code to support almost any kind of application, particularly one that maintains data, can be breathtakingly tedious.

This blog entry was originally posted August 15, 2012 by Martin Schaeferle

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ASP.NET MVC Request Validation Protection: AllowHtml Attribute

By Martin Schaeferle

MVC has always included the same kind of request validation protection that is turned on by default, although you could turn it off by using the ValidateInput attribute with an argument of false.

This blog entry was originally posted August 09, 2012 by Martin Schaeferle

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