Last post Jun 11, 2012 10:20 AM by mdrevline
Jun 10, 2012 09:36 PM|mdrevline|LINK
I am seeking some clarity on creating and publishing a new asp.net web application and how to ensure that the content, whatever it may be, only displays after whomever is logged in. I ask this question as there seems to be tons of how-to videos on "creating"
login pages this or that. But...
Here is the question...
Where the heck is/are the tutorials "when" the default asp.net web application "already" has all the login.aspx pages and related already built in? Not trying to be a moron but since the login pages and all the others are already part of the template (in
the account folder), why all the videos of creating one fresh and it seems none with a tutorial of the built in login pieces?
I would certainly like to have a look at that. If whomever has a tutorial page(s), video(s) please pass this along. I would assume I just missed them.
Thanks in advance and I appreciate your time.
Jun 11, 2012 06:53 AM|Ruchira|LINK
Did you see the following video already?
Where the heck is/are the tutorials "when" the default asp.net web application "already" has all the login.aspx pages and related already built in?
Because most of the time, we need to build the login from scratch since the default asp.net application provide just a sample. It's true that we can alter or we can use it too. But most of the developers tend to create it from the scratch for the sake of
Please 'Mark as Answer' if this post helps you
Jun 11, 2012 10:16 AM|mdrevline|LINK
Appreciate the reply. I will take a look. Regarding the SQL component, I am attempting to create login credentials outside of SQL and simply have a connection string to pull the data. My publishing environment simply has one SQL Server 2008 database.
Also, similar to my post, this looks like a created login page vs. the canned login files that come by default in the "accounts" folder.
Jun 11, 2012 10:20 AM|mdrevline|LINK
Yup, just looked at the video. Wasn't what I was looking for at all. I will look around some more.