The RESTful .NET training course will provide you with an in-depth examination of how to design, architect, build, and consume RESTful web services using the .NET framework.
You will learn about the technical details of common web services technologies like SOAP, WSDL, HTTP, REST, and JSON, including their advantages and disadvantages, You will also learn how to use WebAPI to build RESTful web services using ASP.NET MVC.
Upon completion of this course, you should know:
- Describe the advantages and disadvantages of the REST architecture for web services.
- Develop simple RESTful services.
- Control dispatching to service methods based on URL patterns and HTTP methods.
- Bind request values to method parameters when expressed as HTTP query parameters, form values, headers, cookies, and more.
What You'll Learn
In the RESTful .NET training course, you’ll learn:
- Web Services Overview
- Creating Service-Oriented Architectures
- Key Components of Web Services and SOA: HTTP, XML
- History of Microsoft Web Service Tools
- REST vs. WS-*
- Remote Procedure Call
- Representational State Transfer
- Using HTTP: Methods, Headers, and Error Codes
- Introducing ASP.NET MVC
- Review of ASP.NET Web Forms
- Model-View-Controller Pattern
- ASP.NET MVC
- ASP.NET Web API
- Web API
- HTTP Services Using Web API
- Using Fiddler
- CRUD Operations
- Designing a Validation Strategy
- Validation Locations
- Validation Techniques
- Validation Implementation Technologies
- Designing REST Services Clients
- Writing a .NET Client
- Other Clients and Technologies
- REST Security Architecture
- Defining a Security Policy and Design
- Authentication and Authorization Frameworks (OpenID, OAuth, Spring Security, etc.)
- Protecting Your REST Service from XSS, XSRF, SQL Injections
- Best Practices
- Testing REST Services
- Browser Developer Tools (Firebug, Chrome, Safari)
- Test Automation
Meet Your Instructor
Eric is a consultant, a trainer, and a passionate programmer. For the past 15 years, he’s been building applications in a wide variety of industries, from structural engineering to video editing to currency trading. Growing up professionally in the world of .NET, Eric has an extensive background in C#, ASP MVC, and SQL Server with a variety of Microsoft certifications.Craig
Craig has been a developer for over 15 years at startups, enterprises, and as a consultant. During...Julian
Julian first touched fingers to keypunch in 1972, punching Fortran code onto cards at Imperial College in London (England, that is) and soon moved onto Macro-11 programming on PDP-11s. This qualifies him as a Real Programmer, and until recently, he even had a PDP-11 in his garage at home to remind him of better times.
He learnt Fortran while becoming a geologist at Imperial College, but he has never practised in the rock business, as he succumbed to the...