The common scenario to reach the desired page on the internet is to write the URL to a browser and press Enter. Basically say the browser asks a server for the requested page. The server builds the page (HTML) and sends the result back to the browser. The browser displays the result to the user and makes HTTP requests to other content like images, etc. Let’s jump back to the stage when the server is building the content of the page. Some parts of the page are usually static data immediately available to use. Another data of the page could be dynamic, either from huge database heavy for calculation or from another server like RSS channel. The point is that some of the data is quickly available and some of the data need time to be loaded. The HTML build by server isn’t sending to the browser until it is completely created. That is obvious.
Hope this will help
Today one of my team mate faced a strange problem while copying pages from one project to another.
What happen it shows the error like
"The Controls collection cannot be modified because the control contains code blocks (i.e. <% … %>)”.
The Same pages are working fine in previous place & run perfectly but after moving the pages we are facing the error shown above.
But i was not able to figure out the problem so i typed this error in Google & got some of the solutions but the following solution by LeeDumond helped me to solve the issue i was facing.
So i decided to share it with you.
If you’re using Master Pages in ASP.NET and trying to resolve <script> or <style> references in the page head, you may have run into this this show-stopper. If so, here’s why it’s happening, and here’s an easy way to fix it.
If you’ve worked with ASP.NET Master Pages, you’ve no doubt taken advantage of automatic URL re-basing within the HtmlHead control.
Hope this will help
The Exceptional Performance team has identified a number of best practices for making web pages fast. The list includes 34 best practices divided into 7 categories.
- Minimize HTTP Requests
- Reduce DNS Lookups
- Avoid Redirects
- Make Ajax Cacheable
- Post-load Components
- Preload Components
- Reduce the Number of DOM Elements
- Split Components Across Domains
- Minimize the Number of iframes
- Use a Content Delivery Network
- Add an Expires or a Cache-Control Header
- Gzip Components
- Configure ETags
- Flush the Buffer Early
- Use GET for AJAX Requests
- Put Stylesheets at the Top
- Avoid CSS Expressions
- Choose <link> over @import
- Avoid Filters
- Put Scripts at the Bottom
- Remove Duplicate Scripts
- Minimize DOM Access
- Develop Smart Event Handlers
- Reduce Cookie Size
- Use Cookie-free Domains for Components
- Optimize Images
- Optimize CSS Sprites
- Don’t Scale Images in HTML
- Make favicon.ico Small and Cacheable
- Keep Components under 25K
- Pack Components into a Multipart Document
Lazy loading is a design pattern commonly used in computer programming to defer initialization of an object until the point at which it is needed. It can contribute to efficiency in the program’s operation if properly and appropriately used. The opposite of lazy loading is Eager Loading.
Article – 1: jQuery Tabs and Lazy Loading by Malcolm Sheridan
In this article I will connect to the Northwind database using LINQ to SQL, and display customer and product information in separate tabs. I’ll also show you one way of lazy loading these tabs so the data is retrieved only once, not each time a tab is selected.
Article – 2: Lazy Loading jQuery Tabs with ASP.NET by Mikesdotnetting
This article looks at efficient use of jQuery tabs when displaying data. Specifically, it covers how to lazy-load data, so that it is only accessed and displayed if the tab is clicked.
Lazy Loading is a well-known design pattern that is intended to prevent redundant processing within your application. In the case of tabbed data, there seems little point retrieving and binding data that appears in a tabbed area that no one looks at. So, this examples covers how to defer data access and display until the user wants it – which is defined by them clicking the relevant tab.
Article – 3: Eager Loading and Lazy Loading in ADO.NET Data Services by Gil Fink
The default behavior of a data service’s .NET client is not to load the entities’ associated objects. When we request an entity we will get it from the service but its associated objects will not load up at all.
Lets say that I have two entities in my program
The associations between the entities are that a department can have a lot of courses and a course belongs to one department.
When I load a department it’s list of courses will be empty. trying to iterate the list of courses will give nothing because the courses will not load until we tell them to be loaded explicitly.
This is done by the LoadProperty method of the data service context.
I have a great learning experience thru this.
Now its your turn to have it.
There are lots of way show color picker on web site. Today I was search for such color picker which I want to use it in one of my website.
I have searched a lot of color picker that can be useful, so here I m writing about it.
ColorPicker AJAX Extender
ColorPicker is an ASP.NET AJAX extender that can be attached to any ASP.NET TextBox control. It provides client-side color-picking functionality with UI in a popup control. You can interact with the ColorPicker by clicking on a colored area to set a color. It requires a binary reference to the ASP.NET AJAX Control Toolkit.
ColorPicker extender is multi-browser compatible: it works with IE 6/7/8, Firefox, Safari and Goggle Chrome. ColorPicker is built on top of ASP.NET AJAX Control Toolkit and internally utilizes a Popup extender. ColorPicker is compatible with the UpdatePanel: can be placed inside the UpdatePanel.
ColorPicker is included in Ajax Control Toolkit since Release 30512. For those who use previous release of Ajax Control Toolkit this ColorPicker project will continue to evolve and stay in sync with the Ajax Control Toolkit.
This widget is used to select a color, in hexadecimal #RRGGBB form. It uses a color "swatch" to display the standard 216-color web-safe palette. The user can then click on a color to select it.
This script is very simple to implement, and can add a lot of style to your page that requires color values!
Because of the size of the table, this color picker may be slow on lower-end machines. Consider your target users when deciding whether or not it operates fast enough.