I mentioned the View Model pattern to them, suggesting they use it instead of using the MVP approach. posted @ Tuesday, October 21, 2008 PM | Feedback (5) Disclaimer: This article and the ideas presented are based on 7-month-old thoughts that have been undeveloped. And I'll share my plans for completing the article series.
While I expect the ideals disclosed are still valid, they might be totally off-base. Another Disclaimer: The opinions expressed herein are my own personal opinions and do not represent my employer's view in any way. When I started writing this series of articles, I was examining ASP. I was also about to interview at Microsoft, for what I thought could be a position on the ASP. With that combination, it was important that I get pretty familiar with what the team was...
But sorry to not agree with you about no bug if you type an alpha character first because of no error displayed.
For now I have changed all my int field to decimal field in my database at is not I think a good practice.
posted @ Tuesday, May 31, 2011 AM | Feedback (3) When I was at BIG, I created what I called the Extended MVP pattern.
I built a framework that was used on multiple projects for managing the presentation layer as well as validation.
I’m still very happy with what I created, and my teams at BIG are still pleased with those applications as well. posted @ Saturday, September 20, 2008 PM | Feedback (2) I appreciate all of the interest in this article series and I apologize that I've not finished it yet.
Sometimes it is required that some properties in a MVC model should not be validated, but the rest are required and should be validated in the client view. You can see the difference in the html input controls.
This chapter is devoted to giving you everything you need to know about the validation components of the MVC framework. The validation features are extensible—you can build custom validation schemes to work in any manner you require—but the default approach is a declarative style of validation using attributes known as .
When you talk about validation in an MVC design pattern context, you are primarily focusing on validating values. In this chapter, you see how data annotations work with the MVC framework.
You also need to manage the user-friendly (and often localized) error messages associated with validation logic, place the error messages in your UI, and provide some mechanism for users to recover gracefully from validation failures.
If validation sounds like a daunting chore, you'll be happy to know the MVC framework can help you with the job. NET MVC validation features can help you validate model values.