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Ajax Control Toolkit Dll File

In this step by step article we will see how to add AjaxControlToolkit into our asp .net project. Ajax Control toolkit provide us various useful controls and extenders. In this article we will see how to install AjaxControlkit in our project using following techniques:

Ajax Control Toolkit Dll File

Hi,If you have set the binding redirect in your web.config, then there should be no particular reason for the exception that's being thrown, since even if there is a control that's explicitly requiring the older version of your AjaxControlToolkit.dl it will be redirected to the newer version. Can you please verify that the project reference to that assembly is correct, and if replacing it with the older version will change the experienced issue. If any problems persist, maybe we could arrange you sending us your project's files and a backup of its database, so we can study it further, as we are not able to reproduce this issue locally. Greetings, Boyan Barnev the Telerik teamDo you want to have your say in the Sitefinity development roadmap? Do you want to know when a feature you requested is added or when a bug fixed? Explore the Telerik Public Issue Tracking system and vote to affect the priority of the items

So, even if you have no intention of ever writing any controls of your own,the toolkit is worth downloading just to get access to the over thirty controlsthat you can start using immediately.

Before we get started, you will most likely want to play around with the sample website that is included with the toolkit. It offers a perfect way to get an idea of what the different controls included in the toolkit do and how they work. If you want to see the code behind the samples, you will want to set up a local copy. To do this, simply follow these simple steps.

Many thanks to Microsoft Live Labs for contributing this control. AsyncFileUpload This new control enables you to perform file uploads without doing a postback. The control displays a throbber image during upload and raises client and server events when the upload is complete.

With this release, we have completely rewritten the way the Ajax Control Toolkit combines, minifies, gzips, and caches JavaScript files. The goal of this release was to improve the performance of the Ajax Control Toolkit and make it easier to create custom Ajax Control Toolkit controls.

Previous releases of the Ajax Control Toolkit optimized performance for a single page but not multiple pages. When you visited each page in an app, the Ajax Control Toolkit would combine all of the JavaScript files required by the controls in the page into a new JavaScript file. So, even if every page in your app used the exact same controls, visitors would need to download a new combined Ajax Control Toolkit JavaScript file for each page visited.

For most apps, you would get much better performance if you could specify all of the Ajax Control Toolkit controls that you need for your entire app and create a single JavaScript file which could be used across your entire app. What a great idea!

The default Control Bundle defined in the file above includes all of the scripts required for the CalendarExtender and ComboBox controls. All of the scripts required for both of these controls are combined, minified, gzipped, and cached automatically.

In this case, only the JavaScript files required by the CalendarExtender control, and not the ComboBox, would be downloaded because the CalendarBundle lists only the CalendarExtender control. You can use multiple named control bundles with the ToolkitScriptManager and you will get all of the scripts from both bundles.

1. If you do not create an AjaxControlToolkit.config file then the ToolkitScriptManager will download all of the JavaScript files required for all of the controls in the Ajax Control Toolkit. This is the easy but low performance option.

2. If you create an AjaxControlToolkit.config file and create a ControlBundle without a name then the ToolkitScriptManager uses that Control Bundle by default. For example, if you plan to use only the CalendarExtender and ComboBox controls in your application then you should create a default bundle that lists only these two controls.

3. If you create an AjaxControlToolkit.config file and create one or more named Control Bundles then you can use these named Control Bundles with the ToolkitScriptManager. For example, you might want to use different subsets of the Ajax Control Toolkit controls in different sections of your app.

Previous releases of the Ajax Control Toolkit used a Visual Studio build task to minify the JavaScript files used by the Ajax Control Toolkit controls. The disadvantage of this approach to minification is that it made it difficult to create custom Ajax Control Toolkit controls.

In previous releases of the Ajax Control Toolkit, we maintained separate solution and project files for ASP.NET 3.5, ASP.NET 4.0, and ASP.NET 4.5. Starting with this release, we now support a single Visual Studio 2012 solution that takes advantage of multi-targeting to build ASP.NET 3.5, ASP.NET 4.0, and ASP.NET 4.5 versions of the toolkit.

You can take advantage of this release of the Ajax Control Toolkit to significantly improve the performance of your website. You need to do two things: 1) You need to create an AjaxControlToolkit.config file which lists the controls used in your app and 2) You need to register the AjaxControlToolkit.CombineScriptsHandler in the web.config file.

After having downloaded the AJAX Control Toolkit source code off CodePlex, I started to look around among the project files. I quickly indentified that the JavaScript code for the ComboBox control is all contained in a single file found in /AjaxControlToolkit/ComboBox/ComboBox.js (actually the ComboBox.debug.js file contains the original source code while its ComboBox.js counterpart contains the [minified JavaScript][10] optimized for production).

I have been having VS 2005 and Ajax setup problems for about a week+.I uninstalled and re-installed VS 2005, its components, SP1, and MSDN help. I had already installed Ajax 1.0 and when I opened my project in VS, the toolbox did have Ajax extensions, and the Ajax Toolkit. When I tried to drag (any) a control onto a page I got an error. The above error is trying to build a page (with and without a new ajax contol on the page. The page does contain other Ajax controls that did build, prior to my re-installation of VS.Google said to re-establish Ajax so I deleted the tab and re-pointed to the .dll. All the icons are visible as well as the extension icons, which I did not re-establish.What can I do. I cannot finish my first page of an app, all together, for weeks.-- MichaelM

I had done a delete and re-establish the Toolkit a couple of times.And, I do see the extensions and the toolkit controls, but I was still getting that warning/error?I'll try it again, after I do another build and run and see what happens.-- MichaelM

Instructions provided describe how to make the latest version of AjaxControlToolkit work with Web ADF controls.When ArcGIS Server .NET is installed, the AjaxControlToolkit version 1.0.10920.32880 is registered into Global Assembly Cache (GAC); however, since the AjaxControlToolkit project is an open-source project new versions of the toolkit will be continually released. The latest version of the toolkit is AjaxControlToolkit 3.0.20229.20843. Although having the latest version of the AjaxControlToolkit is not necessary to work with WebADF controls, it can be downloaded at the following link: AjaxControlToolkit download.If any ESRI Web ADF control is added to the Web page built upon the latest version of the AjaxControlToolKit (currently, version 3.0.20229.20843), a compile error similar to the following will occur:"The type 'AjaxControlToolkit.HoverMenuExtender' exists in both 'c:\WINDOWS\assembly\GAC_MSIL\AjaxControlToolkit\3.0.20229.20843__28f01b0e84b6d53e\AjaxControlToolkit.dll' and 'c:\WINDOWS\assembly\GAC_MSIL\AjaxControlToolkit\1.0.10920.32880__28f01b0e84b6d53e\AjaxControlToolkit.dll'"The reason that this compile error occurs is that ESRI Web ADF controls require a reference to the older version of the AjaxControlToolKit, which adds the following item into web.config file: Code:Since both versions are referenced, it causes the ambiguous problem.

When you create a new ASP.NET application or web-site in VS 2008 that targets the .NET 3.5 framework, VS will automatically add the appropriate AJAX registrations in your web.config file and the core ASP.NET AJAX server controls will show up in your toolbox. This post shows you how to register the rest of the extensions in VS 2008.

The auto complete functionality is a useful aid where suggestions are displayed when you type into a textbox. You would have come across this in many sites. Looking at how to implement this in an ASP.Net application using the AJAX control toolkit, it was not a complex task, as the great video tutorial here demonstrates. But the video (and many other articles on the web) showed how to use the auto complete extender hooked up to a ASMX file. Almost all the articles described how AJAX retrieves the auto suggestion text via a web service and displays them when the user types into the text box. But my need was to get the suggested text from the code behind of the ASPX file where the textbox was displayed. I needed the AJAX control to communicate with a method in the ASPX code behind, instead of a service. Documented in the following sections is how I got it working.

Dans la structure du projet et plus précisémment dans le répertoire CONTROLTEMPLATES/DvpAjaxToolkit, il y a le contrôle utilisateurdvpajaxtoolkit.ascx. Celui-ci contient principalement le code suivant : 041b061a72


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