Note: This blog is based off an early beta release of Ionic v4. Some code samples might change in subsequent releases. Update 8/8/2018: As typical in this crazy JS world, a new drop of Ionic v4 beta 2 came out while working on this post. The new version includes Angular 6.1, but hopefully this will help you update future versions. A couple weeks ago, the Ionic team released the beta of Ionic v4, which represents a major shift in the way that Ionic works.
If you have ever tried to directly access the body of a Http request on a POST or PUT in Web Api, you might have run into some roadblocks. Unlike the MVC pipeline, Web Api accesses the request of the body through a stream for performance reasons. Once the stream is read during the model binding phase, the stream is at the end, and if you try to read it at a later time, you might notice the body is just a blank string.
I am working on a side project to update lists in a SharePoint online instance. The project is a hybrid mobile app using PhoneGap and the Ionic framework. I have been playing around with Ionic for a couple of months now, and so far I am really enjoying it. For starters, it uses AngularJS, which is my fav MV* framework of the moment. Also, Ionic provides great tooling to help you build and package up your app.
It seems that by default when you end the debugging session of an ASP.Net app in Visual Studio 2013 Preview, it will kill the IISExpress instance as well. This is fairly annoying as my workflow usually involves leaving the browser window open and just doing a new build, and then refreshing the browser. Fortunately it was an easy fix, all you need to do is go the the project properties for the web application, go to the web tab, and uncheck “Enable Edit and Continue”.
Hi, my name is Ely and I am a Denver based software developer, speaker, and writer. I do a lot of work around rich web applications in the Microsoft stack, and am exploring other frameworks/languages such as Node and Python. I also dabble a bit in Android and iOS development both natively and through hybrid PhoneGap apps. I run the Boulder .Net user group, and have been known to organize a conference or two.
I recently started playing around with Node JS, and have been going through TekPub’s BackBone JS tutorials (which uses Node for the backend). � In the tutorial, Rob uses Webmatrix on Windows8, and I followed along, however, I ran into a problem the first time I tried to run the site using IISExpress and IISNode: “The iisnode module is unable to start the node.exe process. Make sure the node.exe executable is available at the location specified in the� system.
Disclaimer: This code is based on MVC 4 Beta 1, and might change in future releases. The www.asp.net/web-api website has a few good videos and decent examples, however, I didn’t notice a concrete way of doing an update using ASP.Net Web API.� So I thought I would quickly document how I implemented it for anyone else looking how to do so, and will welcome any comments or suggestions if I am going about this the wrong way.
ASP.Net Web API provides a powerful new feature called content negotiation that will automatically format of your requests based on what the client asks for. For instance, if the client sends ‘application/xml’ in the Content-Type HTTP header, then the format of your response will be XML. The two default formatters included in Web API are the XML formatter, and the JSON formatter. The beauty of the automatic content negotiation is that you don’t need to write any code to map your models into these formats, it is taken care of for you by the formatters.
I’m a big fan of cutting out unneeded or unnecessary code, so here is a tip that isn’t new in MVC4, but I just discovered it and thought it was really cool and worth sharing. When using IOC in MVC, you setup a class that implements IDependencyResolver, which has methods to return services for a given type. While these classes where simple, it always seemed like a bit of ceremony was required whenever starting up a new MVC app.