I previously posted on how to use Uploadify to upload files. The previous post covered really well how to upload single files to an ASP.NET MVC controller using Uploadify. This post will expand on that a bit.
I recently had a need for an ASP.NET Session that lasted longer that a normal web session (one day) and was able to survive application restarts (or IIS restarts). I know there are other solutions that exist.
I’ve been meaning to publish a bit on the mobile version of the Truck Tracker application. Previous posts have been created a geo-location service that tracks ‘trucks’ (the application can be used to track any asset as
I have deployed the Truck Tracker application to here for now: https://bobcravens.com/trucktracker/ The application is built using the following technologies: ASP.NET MVC Google Maps API v.3 jQuery DotNetOpenAuth MySQL NHibernate Ninject The intent of the application is
I have an ASP.NET MVC application that I would like to have both public and private features. Typically this is done by implementing an authentication / authorization gateway to gain access to the private features. Previously I
MvcConf is an online conference where you can learn about creating MVC applications as well as future features of the MVC framework. The first instance of the conference was held on Thursday, July 22 and was FREE
In a previous post we built a MySQL database and a data access layer via a repository pattern implemented using Fluent LINQT to NHibernate. We also wired up this repository in our ASP.NET MVC application using Ninject.
This is a continuation of a “truck tracker” sample application that leverages NHibernate as an object relational mapper (ORM). I previously created the entities, defined a repository interface, and implemented the repository using NHibernate. During this blog
As some of you know may know, the Mono Project allows your .NET Framework applications to run cross platform. Mono’s .NET implementation is based on the ECMA standards for C# and the Common Language Infrastructure. It is
Note: This post is a continuation of a series of posts on the design and development of a web application for a non-profit organization. Previous Posts: Part 1: Securing Web Presence Part 2: High Level Design Part