For brevity, we herein are going to exhibit to you only a
few of the key running-time snapshots related to the blog system. Figure 1
describes the homepage of the blog system when the administrator has not logged
in (note: for an integral view of the long page, I pieced together the key parts
of it - you can clearly catch sight of them from the red marks).
Figure 1: The homepage of the blog system
As is apparently shown, the whole interface is divided into
four parts: the top is a simple system log picture, the bottom is a typical and
common page footer, and the middle corresponds to the main part—the left panel
is classified into several typical sub control panels to better manipulate the
system and the right will indicate the detailed contents that corresponds to
the user gestures at the left panel.
It is worth noting that in real scenarios there are usually advertising
blocks left for the third-party companies, the recommended position for which
should be located in a third column to be added for you later. However, still
for brevity, we omitted them all.
In fact, Figure 1 happens to correspond to the common user
mode in this application, in which mode the user bears the ability to read the
blog articles, view the current blog associated comments left by other surfers,
navigate to the current host linked favorite hyperlinks, as well as leave a
word to the current blog host provided he or she is logged in the system.
Also, it is noted that the two important techniques
leveraged herein are updating the page in the AJAX mode (partially and
asynchronously), and url redirection for easy understanding and recollection. For
related details, please read on.
Now, let us continue to see what the interface looks like
after the administrator has logged into the system. Figure 2 gives one of the related
Figure 2: One of the running-time snapshots of the backend
management of the blog system
Note that as an administrator (and, for simplicity, the blog
host herein), you can manipulate the blog category, blog articles, comments
left by passengers, your own interested hyperlinks, and words (opinions) to the
blog host left by permitted readers, all of which are constructed under ASP.NET
2.0/3.5 environments with the help of ASP.NET AJAX components. Note that Figure
2 just relates to the blog articles management snapshot.
Note that herein we are to omit introducing the operation
flow since you will easily catch on it when we introduce the system module