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Showing posts from July, 2015

Startup with JQUERY

JQuery jQuery is a JavaScript Library. jQuery greatly simplifies JavaScript programming. jQuery is easy to learn. jQuery also simplifies a lot of the complicated things from JavaScript, like AJAX calls and DOM manipulation. References: <!--Include one from following library //CDNs host JQuery libraries i.e. Google & Microsoft//--> <!--OR--> <!--type="text/javascript" inside the tag is not required in HTML5--> $(selector).action() Examples(Types of selectors): $(this).hide() - hides the current element. $("p").hide() - hides all elements. $(".test").hide() - hides all elements with class="test". $("#test").hide() - hides the element with id="test"

Start querying with LINQ

Two fundamental building blocks of LINQ are the concepts of "elements" and "sequences" Sequence A sequence can be thought of as a list of items, with each item in the list being an element. A sequence is an instance of a class that implements the IEnumerable<T> interface. Example for sequence int[] fibonacci = {0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5}; sequence could be a local sequence of in-memory objects or a remote sequence In the case of remote data sources (for example SQL Server), these remote sequences also implement the IQueryable<T> interface       Queries that run on local sequences are known as local queries or LINQ-to-objects queries   Return value of query can be sequence or scalar value     int[] fibonacci = { 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5 }; // Scalar return value int numberOfElements = fibonacci.Count(); Console.WriteLine("Count: {0}", numberOfElements);   // Output sequence return value IEnumerable<int> distinctNumbers = fibonacci.Distinc