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Building a 3-Tier App with Silverlight 3, .NET RIA Services, and Azure Table Storage

, 11 Jul 2009 CDDL
This article presents the techniques and caveats of building a 3-tire Azure hosted application using Silverlight 3 (presentation tier), .NET RIA services (business logic and data access), and Windows Azure Table (data storage).
Azurelight_SourceCode.zip
Azurelight
Azure
DomainServices
Linq
Properties
StorageClient
Azurelight
Azurelight
Azurelight.ccproj
Azurelight_WebRole
ServiceConfiguration.cscfg
ServiceDefinition.csdef
Azurelight_WebRole
App_Data
Azurelight.mdf
Azurelight_log.ldf
App_GlobalResources
System.Web.Silverlight.dll
ClientBin
Global.asax
Model
Properties
Service
AzurelightNav
Command
Control
Generated_Code
Model
Properties
Resources
SilverlightCairngorm
Business
Command
Control
Model
Properties
Views
using System;
using System.Collections.Generic;
using System.Linq;
using System.Net;
using System.Windows;
using System.Windows.Controls;
using System.Windows.Documents;
using System.Windows.Input;
using System.Windows.Media;
using System.Windows.Media.Animation;
using System.Windows.Shapes;
using Hanray.Azurelight.Views;
using Hanray.Azurelight.Control;

namespace Hanray.Azurelight
{
	public partial class App : Application
	{

		public App()
		{
			this.Startup += this.Application_Startup;
			this.UnhandledException += this.Application_UnhandledException;

			InitializeComponent();
		}

		private void Application_Startup(object sender, StartupEventArgs e)
		{
			//create Cairngorm controller instance
			AzurelightController cntrller = AzurelightController.Instance;

			this.RootVisual = new MainPage();
		}

		private void Application_UnhandledException(object sender, ApplicationUnhandledExceptionEventArgs e)
		{
			// If the app is running outside of the debugger then report the exception using
			// the browser's exception mechanism. On IE this will display it a yellow alert 
			// icon in the status bar and Firefox will display a script error.
			if (!System.Diagnostics.Debugger.IsAttached)
			{

				// NOTE: This will allow the application to continue running after an exception has been thrown
				// but not handled. 
				// For production applications this error handling should be replaced with something that will 
				// report the error to the website and stop the application.
				e.Handled = true;
				ChildWindow ErrorWin = new ErrorWindow(e.ExceptionObject);
				ErrorWin.Show();
			}
		}
	}
}

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License

This article, along with any associated source code and files, is licensed under The Common Development and Distribution License (CDDL)

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About the Author

Modesty Zhang
Technical Lead
United States United States
Tech Lead of large scale consumer facing software offerings, specializing in Web and Mobile application architecting and development.
 
Specialties:
Web App/ iOS / Cocoa Touch / HTML5 / CSS3 / Ajax / jQuery / jQuery Mobile / jQuery UI / Node.js / Rich JavaScript Application / RESTful Web Services / Java EE 6 / Java 7 / PHP / Ruby on Rails / and Windows / .NET / RIA / Flex / Flash / Silverlight / Software Architecting / Front End Design and Development

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