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CHAPTER 13 PUBLISHING WEB APPLICATIONS IN .NET
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Figure 13-11. The VS .NET User Interface Editor This editor is split into two sections: Install: This section, the top one in the User Interface Editor, details the user interface for installing from either the MSI file or a network-ready installation. (A network-ready installation is one that has been installed to a network drive using the msiexe.exe Microsoft Installer command that we ll look at shortly.) This section is used in almost all situations. Administrative Install: This section pertains to the interface to use when a system administrator uses the msiexe.exe command to install the application to a network drive, ready for other users to install from via a standard install later. You can alter the user interface to suit the requirements of the administrator. For example, you may wish to allow the administrator to install to any network location, but to restrict the users installation to a specific path. In such a case, you would disable the Installation Address dialog box in the Install section, but leave it intact under Administrative Install. This section is only for installations onto a network or shared folders. Each of these two sections is itself split into three subsections: Start: This subsection contains dialog boxes that will be displayed before installation takes place. It includes welcome screens, validation screens, folder browsing, custom actions, and so on. Progress: This subsection contains dialog boxes that will appear during installation, such as a progress bar. Only the Progress dialog box may be placed within this section, and it may appear only once. End: This subsection contains dialog boxes that will be shown once the installation has completed; for example, to display a simple Finished message, details of documentation, or where to check for updates.
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CHAPTER 13 PUBLISHING WEB APPLICATIONS IN .NET
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As you can see in Figure 13-11, five dialog boxes are included by default when you create a Web Setup Project: Welcome, Installation Address, Confirm Installation, Progress, and Finished. Before you get too enthusiastic about the possibility of adding dialog boxes to various stages of the installation process, you should know that, as with other third-party installers, the functionality these dialog boxes allow is very limited. In the case of VS .NET, such dialog boxes perform a specific task and/or simply pass on user-entered values for use during the installation. These might be used to make crucial decisions related to the installation or to provide values to place in the Registry for retrieval by the application once it has been installed. There are 14 basic types of dialog boxes that VS .NET will allow you to add to the installation sequence, as shown in Table 13-4. You may have only one of each type within a given installation. To reduce the effect that this restriction may have, the dialog box types that are used most frequently (Checkboxes and Textboxes) have three dialog boxes (A, B, and C), each identical in design. So, if you have already added a Checkboxes A dialog box and you want to add another Checkbox dialog box, you could use Checkboxes B. Table 13-4. Types of Dialog Boxes Available for an Installation s User Interface
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Presents up to four choices using check boxes. Check boxes can be used to set conditional values that are used throughout the installation process. Allows the user to confirm settings such as installation location before the installation starts. Prompts the user for information that may include name, company, and product serial number. Serial information can be checked immediately against a specified template. The Customer Information dialog box, like many of the dialog boxes here, is built on a template and therefore offers little in the way of customization. Notifies the user when installation is complete. Allows the user to choose the IIS virtual directory where the application files will be placed. Allows the user to choose the folder where application files will be installed. This option is not available when you create a Web Setup Project (it is intended for standard Setup Projects). Presents a license agreement for the user to read and acknowledge. You, as the developer, can set up the license. Updates the user on the progress of the installation. This is the only dialog box type that can be used in the Progress section of the installation. Presents a dialog box containing radio buttons that allows the user to choose between two, three, or four mutually exclusive options. Displays a file written in rich-text format.
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