List of Figures
Table of content
Chapter 1: An Introduction to the Data-Driven World
Figure 1.1: Processing data via the Internet
Chapter 2: An Introduction to Dreamweaver MX
Figure 2.1: Choose your default editor for various file types from the Default Editor screen.
Figure 2.2: Dreamweaver MX shows you the file types for which it will become the default editor after installation.
Figure 2.3: The first time you run Dreamweaver MX, you choose the style of interface you want to use.
Figure 2.4: You can also choose a coding window as a default interface in Dreamweaver MX.
Figure 2.5: You can use the Preferences window to configure Dream- weaver MX to your liking.
Figure 2.6: You can transform Dreamweaver MX's simple text descriptions to eye-catching icons by choosing this option.
Figure 2.7: The Icon option also displays a toolbar, called the Launcher, at the bottom of your document window.
Figure 2.8: Choose your Launcher options from the Panels category of the Preferences window.
Figure 2.9: Use the AddBrowser dialog box to add a browser.
Figure 2.10: Dreamweaver MX can check your work to ensure it adheres to a certain language syntax.
Figure 2.11: You can validate your work in several ways in Dreamweaver MX.
Figure 2.12: Dreamweaver MX lets you control how it will try to fix what it deems as erroneous HTML.
Figure 2.13: Dreamweaver MX will warn you when it changes your code.
Figure 2.14: The databases tab shows you the status of steps you must take to fully utilize Dreamweaver MX's database features.
Figure 2.15: Dreamweaver MX lets you create many types of documents, from ASP pages to Framesets to complete designs.
Figure 2.16: Since we're creating a new site, we need to define a few of the site's properties in order to use dynamic data.
Figure 2.17: You use the Site Definition window to set up a Dream- weaver MX site.
Figure 2.18: Defining your testing server is crucial to Dream- weaver MX development.
Figure 2.19: You use the Basic tab to specify the minimum requirements for your site.
Figure 2.20: The Basic tab guides you through a questionnaire to set up your site.
Figure 2.21: Your definition options depend on the type of testing server connection you elect.
Figure 2.22: You specify a common network path when you choose Local/ Network as your connection type.
Figure 2.23: After you specify the URL to use for your testing server, you can save debugging time by immediately testing whether Dreamweaver MX can connect to it properly.
Figure 2.24: You need to decide whether you want to use Dreamweaver MX's check-in/ check-out procedure.
Figure 2.25: The Summary screen shows you a summary of the options you've chosen for your site.
Figure 2.26: Options for creating a database connection from an ASP page
Figure 2.27: After you establish a data connection, Dreamweaver MX gives you access to all the database components such as tables, views, and stored procedures.
Figure 2.28: The Site tab can be used to alleviate many of the headaches associated with maintaining your website's structure and files.
Figure 2.29: The Local View of our new site shows there are no files yet in the site.
Figure 2.30: To import the existing site, switch to the proper view and click the Get Files button. You'll be asked for confirmation.
Figure 2.31: Our import of an existing site is a success!
Figure 2.32: The site map in action
Figure 2.33: Dreamweaver MX checks our site for links it thinks might be broken.
Figure 2.34: Dreamweaver MX can automatically update links to moved web pages for you.
Chapter 3: Coding Practices for Dreamweaver Development
Figure 3.1: Another strength of Dreamweaver MX is its ability to guide you in making your websites compliant with the W3C Web Accessibility Initiative.
Figure 3.2: Dreamweaver MX asks for Accessibility components when you drop a text field onto a form.
Figure 3.3: A site map will help you keep your code's goal in perspective during development.
Figure 3.4: Dreamweaver MX behaviors save you time and effort by automatically creating useful scripts for you.
Figure 3.5: You can validate a field as a number, as a numeric range, or as an e-mail address.
Figure 3.6: Launch the Tag Library Editor from the Edit tab.
Figure 3.7: The Tag Library Editor will also show you a preview of how your tag will appear in your code.
Figure 3.8: We've changed the standard formatting of our HTML
Chapter 4: An Introduction to HTML Forms
Figure 4.1: Our simple form displays a Submit button.
Figure 4.2: Clicking the button displays the button's value.
Figure 4.3: Name and describe the DSN.
Figure 4.4: Windows adds the new ODBC DSN.
Figure 4.5: Enter a customer name.
Figure 4.6: The page returns orders for the matching customer.
Figure 4.7: The results of combining our two previous scripts
Figure 4.8: The
element displays a fixed list.
Figure 4.9: Use the
element to display a drop-down list.
Figure 4.10: Choose a form object from the Insert menu, or display the Forms panel to access form objects.
Figure 4.11: Forms are easily identified by the red dotted outline around them.
Figure 4.12: Open the Properties panel to modify a form object's properties.
Figure 4.13: Using the Get method displays field names and values in the URL.
Chapter 5: Designing the Database
Figure 5.1: The publisher primary key becomes the foreign key in the books table.
Figure 5.2: Create a linking table to relate two many tables.
Figure 5.3: An inner join is well represented by two intersecting circles.
Figure 5.4: An inner join returns records only when there's a matching key value.
Figure 5.5: The shaded area represents the records returned by a left outer join.
Figure 5.6: A left outer join returns all records from the one table.
Figure 5.7: The right outer join returns all the records from the many table and only those records that match a key value from the one table.
Figure 5.8: Use a right outer join to return all the publishers and any of their listed books.
Figure 5.9: Join lines graphically define the relationships between our tables.
Chapter 8: SQL Server and the Web
Figure 8.1: Call a view in a
statement to see its results.
Figure 8.2: Enter the stored procedure in the Query Analyzer.
Figure 8.3: Call the stored procedure.
Figure 8.4: You can pass a parameter to a UDF.
Figure 8.5: This UDF returns orders for a specific customer.
Figure 8.6: Return all the orders for a specific employee.
Chapter 9: Microsoft Access and the Web
Figure 9.1: The
function returns only the resulting value.
Figure 9.2: Query Design view reveals a lot about a query.
Figure 9.3: View referential integrity settings in the Edit Relationships dialog box.
Figure 9.4: The SupplierID control uses a Jet SQL statement.
Figure 9.5: The Jet SQL statement populates the control with a unique list of suppliers.
Chapter 10: Connections and Scripting
Figure 10.1: The ODBC Data Source Administrator dialog box
Figure 10.2: The Create New Data Source dialog box
Figure 10.3: The ODBC Microsoft Access Setup dialog box
Figure 10.4: The ODBC Data Source Administrator dialog box
Figure 10.5: The Data Source Name (DSN) dialog box
Figure 10.6: The Data Source Name (DSN) dialog box
Figure 10.7: The Select ODBC DSN dialog box
Figure 10.8: Define a Dream- weaver MX data connection name
Figure 10.9: The Custom Connection String dialog box
Figure 10.10: OLE DB Connection in the Custom Connection String dialog box
Figure 10.11: The OLE DB Connection dialog box
Figure 10.12: The Provider tab of the Data-Link Properties dialog box
Figure 10.13: The Connection tab of the Data-Link Properties dialog box
Figure 10.14: The Connection String Template dialog box
Figure 10.15: The Microsoft Access 2000 connection template loaded in the Connection String text field
Figure 10.16: The SQL Server Connection dialog
Figure 10.17: The Sun JDBC_ODBC Driver (ODBC Database) dialog box
Figure 10.18: The INET Driver (SQL Server) dialog box
Figure 10.19: The Custom JDBC Connection dialog box
Figure 10.20: The Data Sources section in the ColdFusion Administrator
Figure 10.21: The Databases tab in Dreamweaver MX displaying data sources from the ColdFusion Administrator
Figure 10.22: The MySQL Connection dialog box
Figure 10.23: The web server must have access to your database file
Figure 10.24: The Security tab in the SQL Server Properties (Configure) dialog box
Chapter 11: ColdFusion and Dreamweaver MX
Figure 11.1: You use the ColdFusion Administrator to control how the ColdFusion Server behaves.
Figure 11.2: A 404, or Page Not Found, error is not an elegant way to handle a missing page error.
Figure 11.3: ColdFusion let's you specify a custom page that should be shown to the user when it can't find the page that was requested.
Figure 11.4: You should immediately set client variables to a data source instead of using the default of the system Registry.
Figure 11.5: You control how long ColdFusion Server stores memory variables through the Memory Variables setting.
Figure 11.6: The Settings Summary gives you a report that details every value for every setting in your ColdFusion Server.
Figure 11.7: The Data Sources window lets you manage the data source connections used in your ColdFusion applications.
Figure 11.8: The Debugging Settings category will become one of your favorite ColdFusion Administrator areas.
Figure 11.9: The debugging information you see may look similar to this.
Figure 11.10: You can display the debugging information in its own window.
Figure 11.11: Or you can dock the debugging information within a pane of the current page.
Figure 11.12: To actually see the debugging information, you either enter a list of IP addresses or remove all the IP addresses.
Figure 11.13: The simple output from our script displays the contents of the variable
Figure 11.14: The
tags work in conjunction to display a list of records.
Figure 11.15: The CFML Basic tab gives you quick access to some of the commonly used ColdFusion tags.
Figure 11.16: Entering server variables into your code is a snap.
Figure 11.17: Specify your choices for the <cfquery> tag by concentrating on the data and not the syntax of the tag.
Figure 11.18: You can instantly turn a chunk of code into a comment by selecting it and clicking the Comment button.
Figure 11.19: The CFML Flow tab gives you access to flow-control constructs.
Figure 11.20: Lock your application and session variable updates to ensure that their integrity remains intact.
Figure 11.21: CFLoop is a powerful command that creates looping structures using any of five different types as the key.
Figure 11.22: The CFML Advanced tab gives you access to some of the real power behind ColdFusion.
Figure 11.23: ColdFusion has its own method for setting a cookie, and Dreamweaver MX aids you in setting the cookie.
Figure 11.24: You can quickly set your
tag code by clicking the CFApplication button on the Insert bar.
Chapter 12: JavaServer Pages
Figure 12.1: Viewing the output from helloWorld .jsp in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.2: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.3: Viewing the output from declaration.jsp in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.4: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.5: Viewing the output from cookiewrite jsp in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.6: The result of redirecting to the helloworld jsp page
Figure 12.7: Viewing
in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.8: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.9: Viewing helloWorld_ form2.htm in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.10: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 12.11: Viewing the results of cookieread jsp in a browser
Figure 12.12: The Dreamweaver MX Sun JDBCODBC Driver (ODBC Database) dialog box
Figure 12.13: The JavaBean Collection dialog box
Figure 12.14: The Bindings panel
Figure 12.15: The Dreamweaver MX UseBean dialog box
Figure 12.16: The Dreamweaver MX SetProperty dialog box
Figure 12.17: The Dreamweaver MX GetProperty dialog box
Chapter 13: Active Server Pages
Figure 13.1: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.2: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.3: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.4: Viewing
in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.5: The results of
displayed in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.6: Viewing
in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.7: The results of
displayed in Internet Explorer
Figure 13.8: The ASP tab in Dreamweaver MX
Chapter 14: Dreamweaver and ASP.NET
Figure 14.1: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 14.2: An event-driven Web Form
Figure 14.3: Dreamweaver MX inserts the Textbox server control
Figure 14.4: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 14.5: Dreamweaver MX Tag Chooser for ASP.NET
Figure 14.6: The Dreamweaver MX TagEditor for ASP.NET
Figure 14.7: Viewing the
form in Internet Explorer
Figure 14.8: Clicking the Enter button without a value in the text box displays the
Figure 14.9: Viewing the output from
in Internet Explorer
Figure 14.10: Viewing
in Internet Explorer
Figure 14.11: Viewing
in Internet Explorer
Figure 14.12: The
class description page
Chapter 15: ADO.NET
Figure 15.1: The hierarchy of objects in a DataSet
Figure 15.2: The Deploy Supporting Files To Testing Server dialog box in Dreamweaver MX
Figure 15.3: Creating a DataSet
Figure 15.4: The DataSet shown in the Bindings panel
Figure 15.5: Dynamic Text result
Figure 15.6: The Tag Editor for a DropDownList. (top) The General category; (bottom) the Data category.
Figure 15.7: Data bound DropDownList browser result
Figure 15.8: The Repeat Region dialog box
Figure 15.9: The Repeater server control
Figure 15.10: The DataList dialog box
Figure 15.11: Add DataField variables to the DataList Template Contents Area
Figure 15.12: Inserting template code in the DataList dialog box
Figure 15.13: The DataList in Design mode
Figure 15.14: : DataList.aspx
Figure 15.15: The DataGrid dialog box
Figure 15.16: DataGrid_ simple.aspx
Chapter 16: PHP and Dreamweaver MX
Figure 16.1: PHP has become a popular web-scripting language since its release, and it continues to grow in popularity.
Figure 16.2: Single quotes tell PHP to take everything literally.
Figure 16.3: PHP continues code processing when it encounters an undefined variable, but displays a notice.
Figure 16.4: This is the same code with the
option set not to show notices.
Figure 16.5: Both
do basically the same thing.
Figure 16.6: This simple form uses the Get method.
Figure 16.7: The HTTP Get method passes form variables in the URL query string.
Figure 16.8: Post doesn't send the query string, so we use
to retrieve the variable.
Figure 16.9: Dreamweaver MX's PHP tab
Figure 16.10: Create a new PHP Dynamic Page.
Figure 16.11: e're building a connection to our MySQL table.
Figure 16.12: Our connection was successful.
Figure 16.13: We're going to select the data, sorted by last name, from the tblauthors table.
Figure 16.14: We can test to make sure our query works before we leave the query configuration.
Figure 16.15: Dreamweaver MX guides us through creating our dynamic table.
Figure 16.16: We now have a repeating region within our table.
Figure 16.17: We created our dynamic PHP/MySQL data page with just a few clicks and a little information.
Chapter 17: Database and System Security for the Internet
Figure 17.1: Windows ships with a backup software solution, but you might want to invest in something hardier.
Figure 17.2: A mapped drive to the live server can be dangerous unless you're very alert
Figure 17.3: Microsoft has made it quick and easy to get patches through Internet Explorer.
Figure 17.4: Windows Update will scan your system and report the patches that are available for your system.
Figure 17.5: You can find Sun's offering of patches for Linux at their patches site
Figure 17.6: Apple also has downloadable updates for its easy-to-use operating system.
Figure 17.7: Viral infection can come from many sources.
Figure 17.8: A typical firewall placement
Figure 17.9: Gibson Research Center offers a quick-check security tool that will give you an idea of how secure your computer is.
Figure 17.10: Many people new to web development make the mistake of putting their database in the same folder as their web files.
Figure 17.11: Your database should at least be in its own secure directory or folder, if not its own server.
Figure 17.12: Although this form isn't pretty, it contains the required elements for a login page.
Figure 17.13: Dreamweaver MX lets you quickly build a login form.
Figure 17.14: Choose the proper login options in the Log In User dialog box, and Dreamweaver MX will do the rest.
Figure 17.15: You can test for whether the user is logged in or whether the user meets specified level criteria.
Figure 17.16: Our login failed, so we see our No Access page.
Figure 17.17: Dreamweaver MX will automatically create a log out script for you.
Figure 17.18: Our log out screen will remove our session variables and take us back to the login screen.
Figure 17.19: This time, we're going to use security levels in our login process.
Figure 17.20: You specify the levels to which you want to give access to this page.
Figure 17.21: We've just given Admin-level users access to this page.
Figure 17.22: Registration starts with an insert form.
Figure 17.23: We use an Insert Record Server Behavior as the first step in our registration page.
Figure 17.24: Specify your user- name field and the page the user should see if the username exists.
Figure 17.25: Our Username Exists notice page is rather simple, but includes a
Figure 17.26: We're entering a "new" user's information.
Figure 17.27: Dreamweaver MX found our username to be duplicated, so it's sending us to our notification page.
Chapter 18: Structured Query Language
Figure 18.1: Use
to retrieve data.
Figure 18.2: Use the
clause to create an alias for any column.
Figure 18.3: Limit the retrieved data by specifying columns.
Figure 18.4: The
predicate returns a unique list of 21 countries.
Figure 18.5: The
predicate returns unique records, not just values.
Figure 18.6: Use the
predicate to return a portion of records.
Figure 18.7: The
keyword reverses the
Figure 18.8: The
predicate also returns a percentage of records.
Figure 18.9: Without the
predicate makes little sense.
Figure 18.10: Use the
clause to filter records.
Figure 18.11: Use an
operator to include more than one condition in a
Figure 18.12: The
clause can handle column references that aren't included in the
Figure 18.13: The
clause sorts a text column alphabetically.
Figure 18.14: The
clause can sort by more than one column.
Figure 18.15: A simple
clause can generate results similar to a sort.
Figure 18.16: Use
to define a group you want to evaluate using an Aggregate function.
Figure 18.17: The
clause eliminates records before they're grouped by the
Figure 18.18: The
clause eliminates dates that had two or fewer orders to show for the day.
Figure 18.19: You can combine the
Figure 18.20: Use
to change existing entries.
Figure 18.21: We changed the Title entries from Sales Representative to Account Executive.
Figure 18.22: The
statement removes eight records from the Products table.
Figure 18.23: No records in the Products table have been discontinued.
Figure 18.24: After creating a new products table, run a
statement to view the records.
Figure 18.25: We copied just one product to the new table.
Figure 18.26: SQL returns an error message if the table structures don't match.
Figure 18.27: Insert all the shipper records into the Shippers table.
Figure 18.28: We inserted three new records in the Shippers table.
Figure 18.29: Use
to add a new record to a table.
Figure 18.30: We added a new shipper record to the Shippers table.
Figure 18.31: We'll convert this Access grouped query to a crosstab.
Figure 18.32: Use
to convert a
query to a crosstab.
Figure 18.33: This simple query returns the latest order date for each employee.
Figure 18.34: The subquery can handle the OrderID column.
Figure 18.35: Use your system's concatenation character to combine data.
Chapter 19: Getting the Data
Figure 19.1: Viewing dynamic pages in Design mode
Figure 19.2: Viewing dynamic pages in a web browser
Figure 19.3: Viewing dynamic pages in Live Data view
Figure 19.4: The Edit Sites dialog box
Figure 19.5: The ASP website testing server configuration
Figure 19.6: The
Figure 19.7: The Data View Settings dialog box
Figure 19.8: The LiveData view of
Figure 19.9: The
Live Data Settings dialog box
Figure 19.10: The Live Data view of
Figure 19.11: Live Data View of application, session, and cookie variables
Figure 19.12: The Recordset dialog box
Figure 19.13: The Recordset dialog box in Advanced mode
Figure 19.14: The final simple Recordset configuration
Figure 19.15: Create an SQL statement in the Recordset dialog box in Advanced mode
Figure 19.16: The Test SQL Statement dialog box
Figure 19.17: The Stored Procedure Properties dialog box
Figure 19.18: The Command dialog box
Figure 19.19: The final configuration of the ASP Command Server Behavior
Figure 19.20: The ASP.NET Stored Procedure Server Behavior
Figure 19.21: The ASP.NET Edit Parameter dialog box
Figure 19.22: The ASP.NET Build Value dialog box
Figure 19.23: The ASP.NET Edit Parameter dialog box with generated code
Figure 19.24: The JSP Callable (Stored Procedure) Server Behavior
Figure 19.25: Setting a runtime value in the Callable (Stored Procedure) Server Behavior
Figure 19.26: The ColdFusion Stored Procedure dialog box
Figure 19.27: The ColdFusion Add Parameter dialog box
Figure 19.28: The ColdFusion Edit Stored Procedure Variable dialog box
Figure 19.29: The Dynamic Text dialog box
Figure 19.30: The Data Source view of the Select Image Source dialog box
Figure 19.31: Attach dynamic data to HTML attributes through the Bindings panel
Figure 19.32: Creating a table for the Repeat Region Server Behavior
Figure 19.33: The Repeat Region Server behavior dialog box
Figure 19.34: The live data results of the Repeat Region Server Behavior
Figure 19.35: The Dynamic Table dialog box
Figure 19.36: The live data results of the Dynamic Table Server Behavior
Figure 19.37: The Recordset Navigation Bar Server Behavior dialog box
Figure 19.38: The Recordset Navigation Bar Server Behavior
Figure 19.39: The Recordset Navigation Status Server Behavior
Figure 19.40: The browser result of the Recordset Navigation Status Server Behavior
Chapter 20: Building Update Forms
Figure 20.1: This form elicits feedback for an e-mail message.
Figure 20.2: You can also add a form by clicking the Form control on the Forms tab.
Figure 20.3: In the Tag Editor dialog box, you can specify the properties for your
Figure 20.4: Dreamweaver MX adds a dashed red line to indicate the form boundaries.
Figure 20.5: You set these options to control how your form will look and behave.
Figure 20.6: You set these options to control the language settings of the form.
Figure 20.7: Even forms have events associated with them.
Figure 20.8: The Insert menu lets you add various form controls.
The Forms tab of the Insert bar lets you quickly add controls by clicking the proper icon.
Figure 20.10: The Radio Group dialog box lets you quickly add a formatted group of radio buttons to your form.
Figure 20.11: We've changed the label and value for each button to suit our application's needs.
Figure 20.12: Dreamweaver MX will automatically put the button group in a table for you.
Figure 20.13: The Jump Menu control lets you quickly add a drop- down menu to your pages.
Figure 20.14: Our menu includes links to booksellers.
Figure 20.15: We've defined a recordset for our insert page.
Figure 20.16: The Dynamic Table object will save you time when displaying records from a table.
The Dynamic Table dialog box lets you specify settings for the Dynamic Table you're about to add to your form.
Figure 20.18: We've added the Dynamic Table to our form.
Figure 20.19: Dreamweaver MX created the code that caused our data to repeat.
Figure 20.20: We're adding new rows to the table to accommodate the Navigation bar.
Figure 20.21: Dreamweaver MX jumps to the selected object in the Code window.
Figure 20.22: We're making room for the Navigation bar.
Figure 20.23: Insert the Navigation bar into the table.
Figure 20.24: You use the options in the Recordset Navigation Bar dialog box to control the appearance of your Navigation bar.
Figure 20.25: Dreamweaver MX inserts a placeholder guide in the page.
Figure 20.26: Dreamweaver MX includes a status bar that you can quickly drop into your pages to show where the record pointer is within the table.
Figure 20.27: Your final table should look similar to ours, with the Navigation bar and status bar at the bottom.
Figure 20.28: Save time and effort by letting Dreamweaver MX create an insertion form for you.
Figure 20.29: In the Record Insertion Form dialog box, you specify all the properties necessary to set up a form for inserting data.
Figure 20.30: Our update form now has a means of allowing a user to add a new record to the table.
Figure 20.31: We've added an Update column to our table.
Figure 20.32: Go To DetailPage lets us create a dynamic link to another page.
You can choose which field to send as a URL parameter in the Go To Detail Page dialog box.
Figure 20.34: We've added an update link using the Go To Detail Page Server Behavior.
Figure 20.35: This is the recordset definition for our update page.
Figure 20.36: Our update page is ready.
Figure 20.37: "Selfhelp" is misspelled.
Figure 20.38: Click Update to open the Update Record window, and correct the text.
Figure 20.39: Open the
page in a browser, and see that indeed the spelling of the category changed.
Figure 20.40: Our recordset for our delete page is similar to the update page recordset.
Figure 20.41: We're manually creating a display for the delete page.
Figure 20.42: Your Delete Record definition should resemble this one.
Figure 20.43: The Submit button's events are hidden in the Tag Editor dialog box.
Figure 20.44: Dreamweaver MX provides a behavior that lets us jump to a URL.
Figure 20.45: The confirmation message after clicking the Delete button
Chapter 21: Building Master/Detail Page Sets
Figure 21.1: The Master/Detail modelDatabase
Figure 21.2: The Recordset dialog box
Figure 21.3: The Insert Master- Detail Page Set dialog box
Figure 21.4: Viewing the results of
Figure 21.5: Viewing the results of
Figure 21.6: The Recordset dialog box
Figure 21.7: The BookID Dynamic Text dialog box
Figure 21.8: The Title Dynamic Text dialog box
Figure 21.9: The Repeat Region dialog box
Figure 21.10: Viewing the result of the
Figure 21.11: The JSP Recordset dialog box
Figure 21.12: The JSP Insert Master-Detail Page Set dialog box
Figure 21.13: The JSP Recordset dialog box
Figure 21.14: The browser result for
Figure 21.15: The browser result for
Figure 21.16: The Recordset dialog box
Figure 21.17: The Master Detail Page Set dialog box
Figure 21.18: The browser result of
Figure 21.19: The
Recordset dialog box
Figure 21.20: The browser result of
Figure 21.21: The DataSet dialog box
Figure 21.22: The DataGrid dialog box
Figure 21.23: The Hyperlink Column dialog box
Figure 21.24: The browser result of
Figure 21.25: The browser result of
Figure 21.26: The PHP recordset
Figure 21.27: The Dynamic Table dialog box
Figure 21.28: The Dynamic Table browser result
Figure 21.29: The browser results of
Figure 21.30: Create a filter for the CategoryID URL parameter.
Figure 21.31: Create a filter for the CategoryID URL parameter
Figure 21.32: The browser result for
Chapter 22: Searching with Dreamweaver MX
Figure 22.1: A simple form starts our search engine.
Figure 22.2: The Recordset dialog box effectively acts as our search filter.
Figure 22.3: Add a Dynamic Table to display the search results.
Figure 22.4: Set the options for your Dynamic Table.
Figure 22.5: Dreamweaver MX has added to our page a table to display the record list.
Figure 22.6: Our simple search form
Figure 22.7: We found all the records matching "Mouse".
Figure 22.8: When creating ASP pages, Dreamweaver MX offers Request.Form variables as a new binding type.
Figure 22.9: We've added a new variable binding to our page.
Figure 22.10: We're adding a search reminder for the user.
Figure 22.11: Our modified search results page
Figure 22.12: We're adding multiple fields upon which to search.
Figure 22.13: Click the Advanced button to open the advanced version of the Recordset dialog box.
Figure 22.14: The advanced options in the Recordset dialog box.
Figure 22.15: After adding the new search criteria to your query, your advanced Recordset dialog box should look similar to this.
Chapter 23: Using Templates
Figure 23.1: Choose a page category and type.
Figure 23.2: Identify the site to which you're adding the template.
Figure 23.3: You can access a template in the Assets window.
Figure 23.4: Dreamweaver MX lists templates in the Assets window.
Figure 23.5: The Templates tab displays all your templates.
Figure 23.6: Choose a site, and then specify a template.
Figure 23.7: Insert the fence graphic.
Figure 23.8: Insert the banner graphic below the fence graphic.
Figure 23.9: After adding the graphics, save the template.
Figure 23.10: Enter text directly into the page to lock it, meaning no one can edit it outside the template.
Figure 23.11: Use the Insert bar to quickly insert regions.
Figure 23.12: In the Name box, enter a name for the new editable region.
Figure 23.13: Dreamweaver MX highlights the new region's border.
Add a total of three editable regions to the template.
Figure 23.15: Add a repeating region for items you might want to repeat.
Figure 23.16: Define a two-column repeating table.
Figure 23.17: Add a repeating table for monthly contributors.
Figure 23.18: Name and determine whether the optional regional is displayed by default in the template-based page.
Figure 23.19: You can define the optional region's visibility to be based on a parameter or an expression you enter.
Figure 23.20: Insert a parameter tag so a page author can determine whether the price content is displayed.
Figure 23.21: Enter the price per issue in the optional region.
Figure 23.22: Use the Properties Inspector to quickly modify a region's properties.
Figure 23.23: Click the Edit button to open the New Optional Region dialog box.
Figure 23.24: Be sure to select the appropriate tag.
Figure 23.25: Name the new attribute and modify the default setting if necessary.
Figure 23.26: We replaced the original alignment tag with an editable tag.
Figure 23.7: Save the new page.
Figure 23.28: Add content to the editable regions of the repeating table.
Figure 23.29: Enter a contributor in the repeating region.
Figure 23.30: Add a second row to the repeating table.
Figure 23.31: eselecting the Show OptionalPrice option hides the optional region.
Figure 23.32: After adding unique content, display your template-based page in a browser.
Figure 23.33: Scroll down to see the rest of the page.
Figure 23.34: Create a recordset that will retrieve the dynamic text.
Figure 23.35: Add the
tag to the
Figure 23.36: Select the field that contains the data you want to display.
Figure 23.37: Our template-based page displays data from our Books database.
Chapter 24: Dreamweaver MX Add-Ins
Figure 24.1: Launch the Macro- media Extension Manager from Dreamweaver MX's Commands menu.
Figure 24.2: You must have version 1.5 or later of Macromedia's Extension Manager in order to use extensions with Dreamweaver MX.
Figure 24.3: The Macromedia Extension Manager lets you install and control the extensions you add to Dreamweaver MX.
Figure 24.4: Extensions come in Macromedia Extension Packages, files with a
Figure 24.5: You must accept the disclaimer in order to install a new extension.
Figure 24.6: Our installation is a success.
Figure 24.7: Extensions can show up anywhere in Dreamweaver MX, depending on their type and function.
Figure 24.8: Extension Manager lets you temporarily disable an extension.
Figure 24.9: You can also permanently remove an extension in Extension Manager.
Figure 24.10: The Macromedia Exchange is the best source for extensions for all your Macromedia products.
Figure 24.11: You'll have to log in to use the Macromedia Exchange.
Figure 24.12: More of the Macromedia Exchange main page
Figure 24.13: The rest of the Exchange main page
Figure 24.14: Quickly find extensions by choosing a category from the Browse Extensions drop-down list box.
Figure 24.15: The Advanced Search page lets you find Dreamweaver MX-specific extensions.
Figure 24.16: The extension information page for the Abbreviation and Acronym extension
Figure 24.17: Check Form gives you more control over validating your forms.
Figure 24.18: Cube Stores installs new menus and object panels, as well as a help system to get you started quickly.
Figure 24.19: Context Help Toolbar is one of the handiest extensions you'll find. It provides contextual help on just about every tag DreamweaverMX can handle.
Figure 24.20: Favorites Menu gives you quick access to files you use frequently.
Figure 24.21: Drop Down Menu Builder for IE lets you quickly build drop-down menus for Internet Explorer.
Figure 24.22: You can quickly size your table cells with this extension.
Figure 24.23: This extension adds a tab to the Insert bar that Dreamweaver MX was missing- the CFML Form tab.
Figure 24.24: Go To Line Number (both versions) lets you immediately jump to a line number in the Code View window.
Figure 24.25: This extension closes all open documents.
Figure 24.26: Quickly prevent right-clicks in your web pages usingNo Right-Click.
Table of content
Mastering Dreamweaver MX Databases
Susan Sales Harkins
BUY ON AMAZON
The .NET Developers Guide to Directory Services Programming
Introduction to .NET Directory Services Programming
Advanced LDAP Searches
Virtual List View Searches
LDAP Data Types in .NET
Techniques for Extending the Schema
Cisco IOS in a Nutshell (In a Nutshell (OReilly))
Using the IOS Filesystem for Images
Ethernet, Fast Ethernet, and Gigabit Ethernet Interfaces
A Simple BGP Configuration
Service-Oriented Architecture (SOA): Concepts, Technology, and Design
The continuing evolution of SOA (standards organizations and contributing vendors)
Service-Oriented Analysis (Part I: Introduction)
Service-Oriented Design (Part II: SOA Composition Guidelines)
Considerations for choosing SOA extensions
Persuasive Technology: Using Computers to Change What We Think and Do (Interactive Technologies)
Computers as Persuasive Media Simulation
Credibility and Computers
Credibility and the World Wide Web
Increasing Persuasion through Mobility and Connectivity
Captology Looking Forward
Lean Six Sigma for Service : How to Use Lean Speed and Six Sigma Quality to Improve Services and Transactions
Getting Faster to Get Better Why You Need Both Lean and Six Sigma
Phase 3 Mobilization
Using DMAIC to Improve Service Processes
First Wave Service Projects
Designing World-Class Services (Design for Lean Six Sigma)
Standard Codecs: Image Compression to Advanced Video Coding (IET Telecommunications Series)
Principles of Video Compression
Coding for Videoconferencing (H.261)
Content-Based Video Coding (MPEG-4)
Appendix B Huffman Tables for the DC and AC Coefficients of the JPEG Baseline Encoder
Appendix F Solutions to the Problems
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