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Portal applications are very popular today and the better ones share some common traits. Useful portals serve up generous portions of content through a user interface that is modular, consistent, and easy to navigate. More sophisticated portals go even further and allow site members to contribute content, upload documents, and personalize portal pages.
Microsoft added a scalable portal framework to the Windows Server™ 2003 platform with the release of Windows® SharePoint® Services, which provides the basic elements required by a portal framework, including support for site membership, content and document management, and the modular presentation of data through the use of Web Parts.
ASP.NET Web Parts is an integrated set of controls for creating Web sites that enable end users to modify the content, appearance, and behavior of Web pages directly from a browser. The modifications can be applied to all users on the site or to individual users. When users modify pages and controls, the settings can be saved to retain a user’s personal preferences across future browser sessions, a feature called personalization. These Web Parts capabilities mean that developers can empower end users to personalize a Web application dynamically, without developer or administrator intervention.
Using the Web Parts control set, you as a developer can enable end users to:
- Personalize page content. Users can add new Web Parts controls to a page, remove them, hide them, or minimize them like ordinary windows.
- Personalize page layout. Users can drag a Web Parts control to a different zone on a page, or change its appearance, properties, and behavior.
- Export and import controls. Users can import or export Web Parts control settings for use in other pages or sites, retaining the properties, appearance, and even the data in the controls. This reduces data entry and configuration demands on end users.
- Create connections. Users can establish connections between controls so that, for example, a chart control could display a graph for the data in a stock ticker control. Users could personalize not only the connection itself, but the appearance and details of how the chart control displays the data.
- Manage and personalize site-level settings. Authorized users can configure site-level settings, determine who can access a site or page, set role-based access to controls, and so on. For example, a user in an administrative role could set a Web Parts control to be shared by all users, and prevent users who are not administrators from personalizing the shared control.