ASP.NET Web development with Macromedia Dreamweaver MX 2004

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Apress, Apr 12, 2004 - Computers - 405 pages
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This concise, no-nonsense book teaches you how to develop accessible, standards-compliant ASP.NET-driven web sites with ASP.NET and Macromedia Dreamweaver MX 2004. Real-world tutorials will help you achieve results quickly as you plunge into the text. You'll learn the fundamental concepts of the .NET Framework, then quickly move on to the workings of ASP.NET within the Framework. You will explore databases and SQL, in preparation for handling ASP.NET databound controls. Next, you'll explore the core role that XML, and XML web services play in .NET. Finally, you'll learn about Dreamweaver's extensibility and coding efficiency features-two of the most important aspects of developing with Dreamweaver.

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Introducing Dreamweaver
Creating a New Page
XHTML in Dreamweaver MX 2004

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About the author (2004)

After graduating with various engineering degrees, Costas Hadjisotiriou switched to working with web design, databases, and gadgets. For Costas, ASP.NET is a big fascination, almost as much as PDA programming. Costas keeps busy with various web programming contracts, while trying to be a good family man as well. For the last 4 years he has been successfully working from home in Spain, and advises everyone to do the same.

Rachel Andrew is a director of, a U.K.-based web solutions company, and is an experienced web developer. Rachel is a member of the Web Standards Project on the Dreamweaver Task Force, and hopes to encourage best practices in the support and use of W3C Standards in Dreamweaver. In addition to co-authoring several books, Rachel writes for various magazines and resource sites, both online and off. When not writing code or writing about writing code, Rachel spends time with her daughter, tries to encourage people to use Debian GNU/Linux, studies with the Open University, and enjoys a nice pint of beer.

Kevin Marshall is a software developer at heart. He is a consultant to a number of companies and currently runs 50+ sites of his own—many of which are now happily taking advantage of ActiveRecord with the Ruby on Rails framework, including the popular As a technology writer, Kevin has published a short article, "Web Services with Rails," contributed a few recipes to the Ruby Cookbook, and contributed a number of articles to the Association of Computing Machinery's periodical, Computing Reviews (available online at

Kevin is also a member of the Pro Football Writers Association, the Fantasy Sports Trade Association, and the Fantasy Sports Writers Association. When he's not deep into coding, building content, or talking football, he's generally off playing with his sons. To learn more about what he's up to right now, you can visit his company site,, or just drop him a note at

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