• .NET Mobile

    Common RadWindow issues and their solution

    The RadWindow control is part of the Telerik’s RadControls for ASP.NET AJAX suite and is intended to replace the standard browser’s popup (window.open()). Since the control is based on an IFRAME, it behaves just like one – basically, whatever can be done with an IFRAME, can be achieved with RadWindow as well. This fact is useful when you investigate a reason for some problem related to the RadWindow control. Just replace the RadWindow with a standard IFRAME or browser’s popup and see how your application will behave in this case. If the problem still exists, then it is not related to the...
  • .NET Mobile

    Executing JavaScript function from server-side code

    This is a pretty common scenario when working with WebForms. There are many ways to achieve the desired result, but they have one thing in common – you should make sure that the controls are fully loaded in the page before trying to get a reference to them and use them in your JavaScript code. In ASP.NET it is pretty straightforward to do that. For example you could use a label: ASPX <head runat="server">     <title>Untitled Page</title>     <script type="text/javascript">     function calledFn()     {         alert("code fired");      }     </script> </head> <body>     <form id="form1" runat="server">         <asp:Button ID="Button1" runat="server" Text="Run JavaScript Code" OnClick="Button1_Click" />         <asp:Label ID="Label1" runat="server"></asp:Label>    ...
  • .NET Mobile

    Client - side events in JavaScript

    February 27, 2009 Share
    Below is a table of the most common client side events in JavaScript. The Table is divided into three columns – the first lists the name of the event. The second contains a short description of the event, and the third lists all page objects, which support the given event.                                          Event Name                Description  Supported by objects  onabort The onabort event occurs when loading of an image is aborted. image onblur The onblur event occurs when an object loses...
  • .NET Mobile

    JavaScript Timing Events

    January 30, 2009 Share
    This article is taken from W3Schools.   With JavaScript, it is possible to execute some code NOT immediately after a function is called, but after a specified time interval. This is called timing events. It's very easy to time events in JavaScript. The two key methods that are used are: setTimeout() - executes a code some time in the future clearTimeout() - cancels the setTimeout() setTimeout() Syntax var t=setTimeout("javascript statement",milliseconds);  The setTimeout() method returns a value - In the statement above, the value is stored in a variable called t. If you want to cancel this setTimeout(), you can refer to it using the variable name. The first parameter of setTimeout() is a...
  • .NET Mobile

    How do I pause execution in JavaScript?

    December 19, 2008 Share
    The current article is taken from javascript.faqts Contributors: ha mo, Daniel LaLiberte, Brent Boyer, Martin Honnen, mercury rising,   There is no true wait, sleep, or similar function in either the core JavaScript language or in client side JavaScript. Client side JavaScript however provides     setTimeout('js code here', delayInMilliseconds) which allows you to schedule execution of piece of script and setInterval('js code here', intervalInMilliseconds) which allows you to periodically excute a piece of script. So if you wanted (pseudo code) statement1;  wait (someDelay);  statement2;  you would stuff the code into functions: function statement1 () {      // your code here  }  function statement2 () {      // your code here  }    and call statement1();  setTimeout('statement2()', someDelay);      If you wanted (pseudo...