Thus, in the development environment we don’t have to worry about installing MS Ajax at all, because if you’ve got Visual Studio, you’ve got MS Ajax. There are two different types of MS Ajax libraries that you can set up on your computer, and they depend on the version of . Just copy and paste it into your browser’s address bar and it will take you to the Microsoft’s download page for MS Ajax extensions.
Remember, MS Ajax will run only on IIS, it will not run on Apache, or any other server software even under windows. Downloading the software to your computer is not going to help much though. To install MS Ajax Extensions on the server, you need either physical access, or remote access to the server.
If you’ve got a dedicated server, then most server providers will also give you the RDC (Remote Desktop Connection) login and password.
You can login into the PC using Windows RDC and then work on the server just like you work on your own machine.
In that blank area, right-click and seelct Add tab.
In this Post, we will learn How to add Ajax Control Toolkit in Visual Studio (step by step.) Let's Begin: 1. Click on Download button to download the latest release of AJAX Control Toolkit.
If you are frustrated from those clunky web application interfaces, then it's time to provide some push to your web apps into some slick, responsive feel direction. But by using “Ajax”, your pages and applications only ask the server for what they really need, just the parts of a page that need to change and just the parts that the server must provide. Now, just sit back for few minutes for the download to finish.
In Share Point 2010, you had to download a specific legacy version of the toolkit and make a handful of entries in your solution manifest (obviously we can only use the Ajax Control Toolkit on-premises since it requires deploying a DLL to the Global Assembly Cache).
You also had to update your master page to leverage the toolkit’s own Toolkit Script Manager.
With traditional web pages and applications, every time a user clicks on something (such as a Submit Button), the browser sends a request to the server and the server responds with an entirely new page.