FTP in .NET framework

Creating QR Code in .NET framework FTP

FTP
Creating QR Code ISO/IEC18004 In VS .NET
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QR Code Encoder In Visual C#
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QR Code Maker In VS .NET
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Introducing the ASP.NET 2.0 Web Site
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Local HTTP
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The local HTTP-based Web site is used when you are working with IIS on your local machine. This Web site may be configured at the root of the IIS Web Server, or in a virtual directory that is configured as an application. The remote HTTP-based Web site is used when you have a remote site that is hosted on a remote server and gives you access to your Web files via Front Page Server Extensions.
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Draw Bar Code In VS .NET
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Remote HTTP
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Generating Identcode In .NET Framework
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The Visual Studio 2005 Solution Files
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When a Web site is created, a solution file (.sln) and a hidden solution user options file (.suo) are created. By default, these files are created in the My Documents\Visual Studio 2005\Projects folder. The solution file is a text file that contains information such as the following:
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A list of the projects that are to be loaded into Visual Studio 2005 A list of project dependencies Microsoft Visual SourceSafe information A list of add-ins that are available
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The solution user options file is a binary file that contains various user settings related to the Integrated Development Environment (IDE), such as the following:
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The task list Debugger break points and watch window settings Visual Studio window locations
Note that the solution files are not located in your Web site s folder because they are Visual Studio 2005 specific and are not required in the deployed Web site. Also, a solu tion may contain many Web sites and Visual Studio projects, so it s best to keep the solu tion files in an independent folder. Solution files also can be developer-specific, meaning that developers may want to configure solution files based on their preferences.
Looking at the ASP.NET Page Structure
When an ASP.NET Web page is created, it must have an .aspx extension. The typical Web page is composed of three sections: page directives, code, and page layout. These sections are defined as follows:
Lesson 2: Creating a Web Site and Adding New Web Pages
Page Directives
This section is used to set up the environment, specifying how the page should be processed. For example, this is where you can import namespaces and load assemblies.
Code
This section contains code to handle events from the page or its controls. Code can be placed in a <script> tag. By default, script blocks contain client-side code but they may be designated as being server-side code by including the runat="server" attribute in the <script> tag. As a side note, code can also be con tained in attached files, called code-behind files. All page code is compiled prior to execution. In addition, all pages can be precompiled to an assembly if the assembly is the only file that needs to be deployed. The page layout is the HTML of the page, which includes the HTML body and its markup. The body can contain client and server controls as well as simple text.
Page Layout
A simple Web page may look like the following.
<! page directives--> <%@ Page Language="VB" %> <!--script--> <script runat="server"> Private Sub SayHi(ByVal sender As Object, ByVal args As EventArgs) Response.Write("Hello " + txtName.Value) End Sub </script> <!--layout--> <html> <head> <title>Say Hi Page</title> </head> <body> <form id="form1" runat="server">
<input runat="server" id="txtName" type="text" />
<input runat="server" id="btnSayHi" type="button"
value="Say Hi" onserverclick="SayHi" /> </form> </body> </html>
Notice the runat="server" attribute that is used. For the script block, this indicates that the code will run at the server. For the form and its controls, this indicates that ASP.NET will create server-side objects to match these HTML tags. A server-side object is capable of running server-side code and raising server-side events.
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Introducing the ASP.NET 2.0 Web Site
In-Line versus Code-Behind Programming Model
The previous Web page contains all the code and markup in a single file. This is called in-line programming. Although this model is simple, and might be a logical model to choose when you are converting an ASP application (that also has all of its code in a single file) to ASP.NET, new applications should always be implemented with the code-behind programming model. The code-behind programming model is always the preferred model because it provides clean separation between the client-side code and the server-side code. The code-behind programming model adds another file to the Web page that is called the code-behind page. The code-behind page contains the server-side code, thus sep arating server-side code from the client-side code and markup.
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