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This is Part 2 of a series overviewing changes in ASP.NET MVC 4. In Part 1, we looked at installation and new options in creating a new project. In Part 2, we'll look at changes to the default project template and how it uses adaptive rendering to optimize the display for the end user's browser dimensions. When we left off, we'd just run through the File / New Project / New ASP.NET MVC 4 Web Application / Internet Application and created a new project. Up through this point, the process has looked pretty similar to the ASP.NET
MVC 3 experience with a few new options. When we run the application, though, things start looking significantly different. I'll compare what's different, then explain why this will help you build mobile-ready sites more effectively. Review: The ASP.NET MVC 3 template Just in case you need a reminder, the ASP.NET MVC 3 default template looks like this: The astute ASP.NET MVC historians among you will note that the ASP.NET MVC 3 default template was very similar to the default template in ASP.NET 1 and 2, with two very subtle changes: ...(Read whole news on source site)



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Home : Blog List : Jon Galloway : ASP.NET MVC 4 Overview - Part 2: Default template changes and Adaptive Rendering using Viewport and CSS Media Queries