— Disclaimer: I do not work for KendoUI (Telerik) and I am not getting anything in return for this entry… I just like the library 😉
Over the past months I have been evaluating the KendoUI library and using it on my pet projects. I really like it, is evolving very fast and has good community around it.
KendoUI Grids are very flexible and can be used in many different ways. In this post I will show how you can get started with KendoUI grids on your ASP.NET MVC Projects., I will show you three different ways I have used them, which include Creating the Grid starting from a basic ASP.NET MVC List Template, Creating the grid over an empty div with a remote data source, and finally, how to create a grid using KendoUI templates.
These walk-troughs will cover most of the basics but are only intended to get you started; I encourage you to go to KendoUI.com and view all other options/configurations/methods available.
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Method 1: Grid over Existing HTML
In this example, we start from the MVC List Template and convert it to a fully functional grid with pagination and sorting.
Continue reading “Three ways to get started with KendoUI Grids on ASP.NET MVC”
In this post I will show you how I implemented a delete confirmation implementation for MVC using the jQuery UI Dialog control. I have done this by adding virtually no customization to the templates generated ASP.Net MVC, and aiming the functionality to be as reusable as possible.
When a user clicks the “Delete” button on a list (or elsewhere), we are going to show a confirmation dialog. If the user confirms, the record will be deleted. If he/she cancels, no action will be taken. In essence, this is what we are trying to do:
On April 20, I attended the Microsoft Event “Visual Studio 2010 – At the movies”. One of the best events I’ve attended lately (content-wise), which speaks very well of the organizing partner Object Sharp. I took a few notes and wanted to share them with all of you. Here it goes:
Continue reading “Notes form Visual Studio 2010 At the Movies event (Part 1)….”
As a web developer, it is very common to have the need for an image server. Usually the requirement is pretty straight forward: We need to dynamically re size an image. This is very common when you display thumbnails and regular size pictures in a site.
Personally, I also like to have a single source image; that way, I don’t have to create all the sizes I need before hand. But most importantly, if I need a new size in the future I don’t have to create that new size for all the images I already have.
When working on enterprise environment, people tend consider only solutions by big companies which tend to be pretty expensive. People that can’t afford these solutions try to create the component them selves, which can be very time consuming (if done correctly).
I’ve been u sing Spry Photo for a while (http://www.spryphoto.com/). You can see it in action in http://www.clickclassified.ca and http://www.storybank.com.
Continue reading “SpryPhoto – An excellent and affordable image server”