Ch 04 asp.net application
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Ch 04 asp.net application

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Ch 04 asp.net application Presentation Transcript

  • 1. ASP.NET ApplicationAnatomy of ASP.NETapplication global.asax Application file ASP.NET Configuration .NET Components,Extending the HTTP Pipeline
  • 2. In traditional desktop programming,an application is an executable filewith related support files. (EXE & DLLFiles) and other resources such asdatabases and configuration files.ASP.NET application is a combinationof files, pages, handlers, modules, andexecutable code that can be invokedfrom a virtual directory.
  • 3. Anatomy of an ASP.NETApplication  Unlike a Windows application, the end user never runs an ASP.NET application directly.  The web server has no concept of separate applications - it simply passes the request to the ASP.NET worker process.  Web pages that are hosted in the same virtual directory (or one of its subdirectories) execute in the same application domain.  A virtual directory is simply a directory that’s exposed through a web server.
  • 4. The Application Domain An application domain is a boundary enforced by the CLR that ensures that one application can’t influence (or see the in-memory data) of another. The following characteristics are a direct result of the application domain mode.  All the web pages in a single web application share the same in-memory resources, such as global application data, per-user session data, and cached data.  All the web pages in a single web application share the same core configuration settings.  All web applications raise global application events at various stages.
  • 5. The Application Domain cont..  ASP.NET applications can include all of the following ingredients.  Web pages (.aspx files)  Web services (.asmx files)  Code-behind files  A configuration file (web.config)  global.asax  Other components (components developed or third-party components with useful functionality)
  • 6. Application Lifetime  ASP.NET uses a lazy initialization technique for creating application domains.  Means that the application domain for a web application is created the first time a request is received for a page in that application.  An application domain can shut down for a variety of reasons, including if the web server itself shuts down.  ASP.NET automatically recycles application domains when you change the application.
  • 7. Application Lifetime cont..ASP.NET application may be periodically recycled when certain thresholds are reached. This model is designed to keep an application healthy And to detect characteristics that could indicate a problem has developed or performance of the application has degraded.
  • 8. Application Updates Can update your web application without needing to restart the web server and without worrying about harming existing clients. Transits to a new application domain when web.config configuration file is modified. ASP.NET doesn’t actually use the ASP.NET files in the virtual directory. Instead, it uses another technique, called shadow copy, (uses files in c:WindowsMicrosoft.NETv2.0.50727Temporar y ASP.NET Files) ASP.NET’s ability to detect when you change the original files (relies Windows operating system)
  • 9. Application Directory Structure Every web application should have a well-planned directory structure.  Independently from the directory structure designed, ASP.NET defines a few directories with special meanings.
  • 10. Application Directory Structurecont..
  • 11. The global.asax Application File  The global.asax file allows you to write event handlers that react to global events.  Users cann’t request the global.asax file directly.  Instead, the global.asax file executes its code automatically in response to certain application events.  global.asax doesn’t contain any HTML or ASP.NET tags.  It contains methods with specific, predefined names.  Every global.asax file defines the methods for a single class—the application class (class derives from HttpApplication)  The global.asax file is optional, but a web application can have only one global.asax file.
  • 12. The global.asax Application Filecont..  global.asax must reside in the root directory of the application, not in a subdirectory.  An application event handler is just to use the recognized method name (as opposed to web controls events).  ASP.NET automatically calls methods in global.asax when the application event occurs.  ASP.NET creates a pool of application objects when your application domain is first loaded and uses one to serve each request.
  • 13. Application Events Developer can handle two types of events in the global.asax file: Events that always occur for every request. These include request-related and response related events. Events that occur only under certain conditions.
  • 14. Application Events cont..
  • 15. Application Events cont..
  • 16. Application Events cont..
  • 17. Application Events cont.. Avoid use of use the Application_Error() method to control the appearance of a web page. (without coding painstaking conditional logic) Instead, you would probably configure custom error pages using the web.config file. Application_Error() might be extremely useful for logging an error for future reference or even send an e-mail about error to a system administrator
  • 18. ASP.NET Configuration Configuration in ASP.NETis managed with XML configuration files. The ASP.NET configuration files have several advantages over traditional ASP configuration  They are never locked.  They are easily accessed and replicated.  They are easy to edit and understand  No need of configuration tool
  • 19. The machine.config File machine.config that resides in the directory c:Windows Microsoft.NETFrameworkv2.0.50727Config. defines supported configuration file sections, configures the ASP.NET worker process, and registers providers that can be used for advanced features such as profiles, membership, and role-based security <processModel> This section allows you to configure how the ASP.NET worker process recycles application domains, <machineKey> This section allows you to set the server-specific key used for encrypting data and creating digital signatures.
  • 20. The web.config File Every web application inherits the settings from the machine.config file and the root web.config file For example, you might want to set a specific method for authentication, a type of debugging, a default language, or custom error pages. web.config file in a web application can’t override all the settings in the machine.config file
  • 21. The web.config File cont.. Basic skeletal structure of the web.config file <?xml version="1.0"?> <configuration> <appSettings /> <connectionStrings /> <system.web> <!-- ASP.NET configuration sections go here. --> </system.web> </configuration>
  • 22. Configuration Inheritance The default machine.config settings are applied first. The web.config settings from the computer root are applied next. This web.config file is in the same Config directory as the machine.config file. If there is a web.config file in the application root A, these settings are applied next. If there is a web.config file in the subdirectory B, these settings are applied next. If there is a web.config file in the subdirectory C, these settings are applied last.
  • 23. Configuration Inheritance cont..
  • 24. The web.config file cont..  <customErrors> allows you to configure the behavior of your application in response to various HTTP errors. For Example <customErrors defaultRedirect="standarderror.aspx" mode="RemoteOnly"> <error statusCode="404" redirect="filenotfound.htm"/> </customErrors>
  • 25. The web.config file cont.. The following is a list of the modes supported for the mode attribute: On: Indicates that custom errors are enabled. If no defaultRedirect attribute is supplied, users will see a generic error. Off: Custom errors are disabled. This allows full error details to be displayed. RemoteOnly: Custom errors are shown only to remote clients while full detailed errors are displayed to local clients.
  • 26. The web.config file(<system.web> Settings)
  • 27. The web.config file(<system.web> Settings)
  • 28. The web.config file(<system.web> Settings) <configuration> <connectionStrings> <add name="NorthwindConnection” connectionString= "Data Source=localhost;Integrated Security=SSPI;Initial Catalog=Northwind;" providerName="System.Data.SqlClient " /> </connectionStrings> <system.web>...</system.web> </configuration>
  • 29. Reading and Writing Configuration Sections Programmatically
  • 30.  ASP.NET provides the WebConfigurationManager class in the System.Web.Configuration namespace, which allows you to extract information from a configuration file at runtime.
  • 31. Reading and Writing Configuration Sections Programmatically  Forexample, if you’re retrieving information from the <authentication> section, you’ll receive an AuthenticationSection object, as shown here: // Get the configuration for the current web application. Configuration config = WebConfigurationManager.OpenWebConfiguration("/"); // Search for the <authentication> element inside the <system.web> element. AuthenticationSection authSection = (AuthenticationSection)config.GetSection(@"system.web/ authentication");
  • 32. The WebsiteAdministration Tool (WAT) Letsyou configure various parts of the web.config file using a web-page interface. To run the WAT to configure the current web application in Visual Studio, select Website ➤ ASP.NET Configuration (or Project ➤ ASP.NET Configuration if you’re using projectbased development). Can use the WAT to automate the web.config changes
  • 33. Extending the HTTPPipeline The pipeline of application events isn’t limited to requests for .aspx web forms. One example is if you want to create a web resource that dynamically renders a custom graphic. In this situation, you simply need to receive a request, check the URL parameters, and then return raw image data as a JPEG or GIF file.