Whatever your reason is for generating HTML, the best bet is your first prototype looked something like this: (Aside: All this code is in VB.NET. the original VB.NET (i.e. not 2005 or later). It also assumes ASP.NET 1.1. This is because the client I work for still uses this technology, so all my experience is with it.
ASP.NET Web Forms Button. This control is used to perform events. It is also used to submit client request to the server. To create Button either we can write code or use the drag and drop facility of visual studio IDE. This is a server side control and asp provides own tag to create it.
Open .html file for desired Template. Locate and open the .html file of the template that you would like to use for your ASP.NET page. Import needed CSS and Image files. Import the needed CSS and image files for the template into your ASP.NET site. Copy template code into Default.aspx page.
When you set ValidateRequest parameter to false, you can run an example. Place some HTML code to tbHTML TextBox control and click on Button. Plain text will be extracted from given HTML and shown in tbPlainText. As you see, there are few different options when converting HTML to plain text.
A fellow emailed me just now wanting to know the difference between Response.Write() and Response.Output.Write() in ASP.NET.Well sir, I'm glad you asked, because it's damned interesting. :) The short answer is that the latter gives you String.Format-style output and the former doesn't.
We already mentioned the ASP.NET Resource Files a while ago, praising their usefulness to grant the developers an handy, centralized access to literal and media contents troughout our application projects.This is expecially convenient when developing a multilanguage website, as explained in this post).That being said, it’s not uncommon to end up having resource items containing HTML code.