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WebAPI 2.3 Understanding HTTP Get, Post and Delete

In my second mini-series about WebAPI we'll look at a real-life solution.  Now we'll look the HTTP-part of this, and why you should use Get, Post and Delete HTTP-verbs to really show what you're intending to do.

Pre-Requisites

  • I would recommend to watch the Basic-Series Parts 1.1, 1.2 and 1.3 since it explains the very basics of WebAPI.
  • Since this is part 2.2, you would also benefit from starting with 2.1 and 2.2.
  • Even if you don't, make sure you have a working DNN with 2sxc 6.4 installed (see this blog for help).
  • The App you'll install can be found in the App-Catalog - direct link here

In the following 6 minute Video, I'll show you

  1. What these verbs are by looking at the data sent through HTTP
  2. How they are implemented in the server side C# code
  3. How to use them in the client-side JavaScript code
  4. Some basic recommendations

Let's go!

Further links

With love from Switzerland,
Daniel 

Daniel Mettler grew up in the jungles of Indonesia and is founder and CEO of 2sic internet solutions in Switzerland and Liechtenstein, an 20-head web specialist with over 600 DNN projects since 1999. He is also chief architect of 2sxc (2SexyContent - see forge), an open source module for creating attractive content and DNN Apps.

         

Daniel Mettler learned programming with the bible translation computer of his parents, deep in the jungles of Indonesia. Since he was only 12 years old at that time and the BIOS only had a version of BASICA, that's what got him started. With 16 he went back to Switzerland and learned German and basic city-survival skills. Equipped with this know-how he founded 2sic internet solutions in 1999 which was focused on web solutions on the Microsoft platform. After a few self-developed CMSs 2sic switched to DNN in 2003 and has been one of the largest partners (17 employees, 700+ projects) in Europe. Daniel is also the chief architect behind the open source 2sxc, a strong promoter of standardization (boostrap, patterns, AngularJS, checklists, etc.) and loves to eat anything - dead or alive. His motto: if the natives eat it, it game.
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