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I have been looking into ASP.Net MVC 4.0 lately and I thought it would be a nice idea to create a small ASP.Net MVC 4.0 application and write a post about it. So this is going to be a rather long post that will show you with a hands-on example how to build a simple ASP.Net MVC 4.0 application that will list information about a database that holds information about footballers enable the user to create a new footballer enable the user to edit an existing footballer enable the user to delete an existing footballer enable the user to search through the footballers Have a look in another post of mine regarding ASP.Net MVC 3.0, here .In that post you will find some information on what a Controller,View,Model are and what their relationship is.
I’m excited to announce the release today of several products: ASP.NET MVC 3 NuGet IIS Express 7.5 SQL Server Compact Edition 4 Web Deploy and Web Farm Framework 2.0 Orchard 1.0 WebMatrix 1.0 The above products are all free. They build upon the .NET 4 and VS 2010 release, and add a ton of additional value to ASP.NET (both Web Forms and MVC) and the Microsoft Web Server stack. Today we are shipping the final release of ASP.NET MVC 3.
You adopted MVC to get better control over your URL structure. Then you’re asked to provide REST access over the same data. Instead of developing a new API and set of endpoints that mirrors what you already have, you can augment the existing application to respond to requests for JSON and XML as well as handle data updates and deletes. Scott Seely shows you how. If your web application is like many others built today, you are busy looking at how to add JSON and XML-based REST services to that application. Many of your fellow web developers are adopting ASP.NET MVC because it offers the ability to create readable URL structures for your applications.