Confidently follow learning paths that help you develop the right skills in the right order to achieve your goals.
MVC is an architectural pattern that separates applications into three components: the model, the view, and the controller. ASP.NET MVC 5 provides this functionality to the ASP.NET framework as an alternative to the WebForms pattern. You’ll love working with this highly-testable and lightweight framework!Get Started
Skills: web developer, software engineer, full-stack developer, C#, HTML, .NET
Basic web development, familiarity with the C# language and ASP.NET framework
The courses in this section will give you a gentle introduction to the MVC pattern, as well as the main components within the ASP.NET MVC 5 framework.
Before engaging in any web development project using the Microsoft web platform, a thorough knowledge of the technology options available is key to choosing the right path. In this course, A Comparison of Web Technologies, you will learn how to evaluate the strengths and challenges of each web technology, and determine which is best aligned with needs of developer. You will get to compare Web Forms, Web Pages, and MVC with each other using similar demos to showcase unique approaches. You will also get an understanding of how ASP.NET Core compares with the full ASP.NET framework. When you are finished with this course, you will have the ability to make a strategic choice as to which Microsoft web technology is best for you!
This course introduces ASP.NET developers, specifically MVC developers, to the life cycle of an HTTP request as it travels through the ASP.NET platform and the MVC framework. The course will educate developers about the major steps in the Request Life cycle, as well as how to extend and customize them when appropriate. The focus of the course will not be on MVC coding and how to build applications, but rather on the relationships between the components that comprise the request pipeline. The inner workings of the MVC framework will also be discussed where applicable, such as Controller Factories, Dependency Resolvers, and Result Execution.
Have you ever wished you could have a low hassle, easy to use, configurable way of building web applications in .NET? Maybe the ability to write a web application in just a few lines, as you can in Node.js? Well, OWIN gives you this, and then some. In this course, you will gain an understanding of how OWIN works and how it can do wonders for your .NET based web application development.
Our intermediate courses will show you how to level-up your new ASP.NET MVC 5 skills. These courses will walk you through rebuilding legacy forms, code optimization, and implementing APIs.
Implementing a practical REST-based API can be a challenge. My previous course (http://pluralsight.com/courses/web-api-design) covered how to design a RESTful API while avoiding the dogmatic religion of REST but embracing the best of the pragmatic parts. In this course, I'll show you how to take that design and implement it in ASP.NET Web API including controllers, routing, dependency injection, versioning, security, hypermedia, REST constraints and caching.
Transitioning from ASP.NET Web Forms applications to MVC applications can be difficult, but you can ease the transition. This course, Rebuilding Web Forms Applications in MVC, will help developers, like you, to migrate to a new framework. You'll complete this task using a two-tiered approach: first, you'll compare and contrast what high-level concepts are shared between Web Forms and MVC. Next, you'll learn how they are both built on the larger ASP.NET platform. Finally, you'll explore how the specific implementation details of those concepts vary between frameworks, demonstrated by rebuilding a meaningful sample application. By the end of this course, you'll be more prepared to rebuild apps and make a smooth transition to MVC.
The goal of this course is to teach developers how to customize and extend the MVC framework to meet their needs. MVC is built with powerful extensibility in mind and leveraging this flexibility can help solve tasks faster and more effectively. This course explores the extension points developers are most likely to work with in a real project and which provide the most value in the shortest amount of time. Understanding these features is crucial to building maintainable, properly structured MVC applications.
Paul's Training Company needs a web page to add, edit, delete, list, and search for products at their company. You have been tasked with building this page using MVC 5, but you don't want to use the five separate pages generated from the Visual Studio 2013 scaffolding engine. Instead you want to combine all those pages together in a "SPA"-like technique. You also want to take advantage of MVVM so you can reuse all data access and validation in a mobile application that is to come in the future. In this course, I will walk you through how to use all of these tools to accomplish this SPA-like technique in your MVC applications and improve your testability and reusability.
These advanced topics will round out your knowledge of the MVC 5 framework. You’ll learn domain-driven design and finish off with building your own application framework.
Domain-Driven Design (DDD) is a proven approach to writing software that deals with complex business requirements. This course teaches the fundamentals of Domain-Driven Design through a demonstration of customer interactions and a complex demo application. Eric Evans, author of the seminal book on DDD, guest stars and offers additional advice.
While Domain-Driven Design offers invaluable insights regarding developing enterprise-level software projects, it is often unclear how to apply them in practice. In this course, we'll go through the whole process of building an application from the very beginning using the DDD principles.
In this course, you will learn all about ASP.NET MVC, the various pieces and components that can be extended or customized, and how to leverage those pieces to build your own application framework. You’ll learn about concepts such as editor and display templates, layouts, building custom helpers, action filters, data annotations, and more. After a thorough introduction to application frameworks concepts, you will see how to craft your own optimized infrastructure for your applications. You’ll learn how to create your own HTML helpers, action results, data annotations, and action filters, as well as how to customize and extend larger subsystems such as model metadata providers, model binders, view engines, and dependency resolvers. You will learn how the baked-in conventions can be customized, enriched with additional conventions, or completely overwritten with whatever best fits your day-to-day needs. By the end of the course, you will know how to bend ASP.NET MVC 5 to maximize your productivity.
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