This is part three of the article series "Building Layered Web Applications" that shows you how to build N-Layer applications with Microsoft ASP. These articles teach you how to design, build and use custom business objects in your web application. For more information about the translation, check out this blog post.Had to find documentation on how to associate it with the network and allow it to connect.Currently baffled by the fact that my wireless card unassociates itself with the network on every reboot. Feel free to give me recommendations as I feel my way through the system.After finishing the installation successfully, realized that I had forgotten to install the wireless-tools package that was so conveniently located on the bootable disk, but hadn't been installed onto my drives.My wireless card was not connecting from the get-go. I can still connect just fine with dhcpcd wlan0, but I don't actually get access to the internet, despite registering an IP address.Fixed my wireless, but was then convinced to change to wicd rather than the default network manager.What children, but they're away with a bit of googling.
It builds on the foundation created in this first series, but digs much deeper into concepts like Validation, Sorting, Paging, Concurrency and Security. What should these objects be capable of and how do they look.
Update 1 - Night 4: Now to tweak and tweak and tweak.
I blanch, and then boot back into Windows, likely never to touch Ubuntu again.
You also saw how to use the API to programmatically create contact persons and their contact data and save those in a database.
However, writing explicit code to work with your business objects isn't always fun, and can be a cumbersome task.
If you haven't read part one or two yet, you should really read them first, as this article uses many concepts that have been explained in part one and two.