Instant Razor View Engine How-to

More Information
  • Understand the anatomy of Razor Syntax
  • Learn RazorView code expressions
  • Understand and implement models, scaffolding, and directives
  • Understand helpers with extension methods
  • Reuse code throughout the application with Partial Views

Razor View Engine is an advanced view engine from Microsoft. Razor View is one of the most popular view engines which doesn’t require you to explicitly close the code block. This book will help you understand and configure RazorView in your system to create dynamic web pages.

Instant Razor View Engine How-to will help you to make your application more MVC friendly with clean, lightweight code which is quicker and easier to understand compared to other view engines.

Instant Razor View Engine How-to introduces you to methods to make your web application more MVC friendly. The book begins by detailing the anatomy of RazorView Syntax and configuring Razor View as well as creating a web application project which will also help you to select an appropriate programming language. The later section of the book goes on to discuss creating view templates and creating View pages using Razor syntax. By the end of the book, you will also be familiar with Razor directives, helper components, and work with Partial views to reuse razor code throughout the application.

  • Learn something new in an Instant! A short, fast, focused guide delivering immediate results
  • Configure and setup Razor View
  • Learn the anatomy of Razor View Syntax
  • Create helper components and enable code reusability
Page Count 80
Course Length 2 hours 24 minutes
ISBN 9781849696319
Date Of Publication 21 May 2013


Abhimanyu Kumar Vatsa

Abhimanyu Kumar Vatsa works at Coxtan College, located in Bokaro Steel City, India as a lecturer focused on web technologies. He is a Microsoft MVP in ASP.NET/IIS. He loves to blog and started blogging in June 2009. He holds a bachelor's degree in Computer Science and Applications, a master's degree in Information Technology, and a few application-level diplomas. He moved to Bokaro Steel City from a remote village to pursue higher education in March 2003, and that was when he saw a computer with Windows 95 OS on Pentium 1 for the first time, and since then, he has never looked back.