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Test: Understanding ASP.NET Directory Structure

2. How can you effectively take care of the differences in different browsers in an ASP.NET application?



Results
Congratulations! Correct Answer.
You Answered: None. If you took the test, your answer will show up here.
Correct Answer: By using .browser files
Explanation
App_Browsers Directory

It is a bit ironic that the need for this directory exists. This directory contains .browser files where you define what you want to show depending on the browser.

In a perfect world, ASP.NET would some how magically make the most appropriate HTML for the browser that’s asking for your page. This works in most of the cases, but one area of problem is mobile browsers. If a person is requesting your image rich and extensive page from their cell phone or PDA, you might not want to say no to that request, but would make up and send an appropriate page for that screen size.
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Question 2 of 5


Test is Based on this Article
Various subdirectories are used in a typical ASP.NET program. This is a test on the basics of various subdirectories.
icon-aspnet-directory-special.jpg
This article talks about the directory structure you see when you work with (and grow) an ASP.NET web site. Visual Studio creates some directories automatically for you and these directories have some special meaning (that means, only a certain types of files can go into these directories).

More Articles With Similar Tags
icon-aspnet-directory-special.jpg
This article talks about the directory structure you see when you work with (and grow) an ASP.NET web site. Visual Studio creates some directories automatically for you and these directories have some special meaning (that means, only a certain types of files can go into these directories).
Lots of different file extensions are used in ASP.NET projects. Test your knowledge on the basics these file types.
icon-aspnet-files-config.jpg
Recognizing the file types helps understand quickly the architecture of a web site that you didn’t develop (also helps with the files you didn’t explicitly create but the development environment generated). This article talks about the common and not-so common types of files you see as you develop with Visual Studio / ASP.NET.
                                                                                                                                                                                                             
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