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"http:\\marsupilami\AxWebDeploy\Client30_SP3"> <PARAM NAME="AutoStart" VALUE="0"> <PARAM NAME="Configuration" VALUE= "http:\\marsupilami\AxWebDeploy\Ax30sp3.axc"> <PARAM NAME="Version" VALUE="3,0,1951,3730"> <PARAM NAME="TempDirectory" VALUE=""> <PARAM NAME="AxaptaLanguage" VALUE=""> <PARAM NAME="Database" VALUE=""> <PARAM NAME="DatabaseParm" VALUE=""> <PARAM NAME="CopyFiles" VALUE="-1"> <PARAM NAME="WarnDownload" VALUE="-1"> <PARAM NAME="CommandLineSetup" VALUE=""> <PARAM NAME="CommandLineServicePack" VALUE=""> </OBJECT> </P> </BODY> </HTML> The snippet includes only a minimal set of parameters that you need to make things work; however, an extensive set is well-documented in the Axapta Web Deployment Client document referred in the Wrap-Up section of this chapter.
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Note Values of -1 are equivalent to false; 0 is equivalent to true.
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Let s take a quick look at the absolute must-have parameters in our HTML snippet the first five are standard for ActiveX controls and are not explained in the aforementioned documentation: _cx: The horizontal positioning coordinate for the ActiveX control icon. _cy: The vertical positioning coordinate for the ActiveX control icon. AutoSize: Specifies whether the browser can size the ActiveX control as it likes. Enabled: Specifies that the ActiveX control is active. ServerSetup: The folder that contains the client software to be installed. ServerServicePack: The folder that contains the service pack to be installed. AutoStart: By default it s false (i.e., -1); if it s true the ActiveX control will be downloaded and installed to the client as soon as the page is loaded. Otherwise this will happen only when the user runs it by clicking on the control. Configuration: A mandatory parameter that points to the Axapta configuration file to use when starting the client.
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Version: A mandatory parameter that indicates the version number of the Axapta client that is wanted on the client workstations using the Web Deploy page, and that you can see by inspecting the Version tab of the Properties page for the Axapta client executable (ax32.exe); it resembles Figure 21-1. CopyFiles: This is an optional parameter that specifies whether the files should be copied to the client; default is true. Warnownload: This is an optional parameter that specifies whether the user should be prompted for acceptance of the download; default is true. We intentionally left the OBJECT tag for last; however, without it you are nowhere so let s look at its properties: id: Any unique identifier you wish to use. codebase: The CAB file containing the ActiveX control suffixed with the # character and version number of the CAB file, which you can find by looking at the file version field on the Version tab of the corresponding DLL, as shown in Figure 21-16 but notice that the separators in the properties in the dialog are . while in the codebase they are , so always remember to use , as the separator, not . . Finally, the classid consists of the keyword clsid: plus the ActiveX class ID that you can find in the registry under the key HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\CLSID\ by doing a search for axwebdeploy.dll.
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Fugure 21-16. AxWebDeploy.dll file version Check your work by going to a workstation that does not have an Axapta client installed, navigating to the Web site and page that you have just created, and clicking on the button.
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Watch as the NAWDC does its thing and an Axapta Windows client starts up. Log in; if all is well, send your users instructions for navigating to the Web page. Naturally, as you go, copy new releases of the NAWDCs and Axapta client and service packs in the same manner to the local path and change the properties of the Web page to point to the correct directories. That done, the next time a user starts Axapta using your Web deployment page, his workstation will be updated automatically without your having to lift a finger.
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There are two approaches to distributing customizations and add-on solutions in other words, your code and Axapta objects such as forms and reports. Ship an application layer: This is a set of files that contains, among other things, all the code and metadata that you have customized and added, and requires that you also ship any label files that you have created. The pattern for the files is axLayer.FileType; for example, the application file for the VAR layer is axVAR.aod and axVARen-us.add is the US English application developer documentation file. Export the code, metadata, and label files that you want to distribute, and ship: This creates an XPO file with whatever name you decide on when doing the export. Provide recipients with instructions on whether to import labels, and/or provide them with IDs (depending on whether you exported them or not). Include the documentation files that go along with your code as you would when distributing a layer. Both of the distribution techniques require the person installing your customizations to perform certain tasks: Ship an application layer: On the receiving end all you need to do is place the layer files in your application folder, then start Axapta with the updated application; it will rebuild the application and incorporate the new layer. Export: Import the XPO file, making sure that you check the check boxes indicated by the distributor of the customizations or add-ons; the imported objects and code are compiled during the import and your application is updated. Keep the following issues in mind when distributing a layer: When you ship a layer file, the recipients will overwrite their existing layer files when they copy yours to their application folders, so if they have made any changes to theirs that you have not incorporated, their changes will be lost. The same will occur if your recipients receive customizations or add-ons from different parties using the same layer. You must also bear in mind some issues when distributing an export:
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