MVC5

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Asp.Net MVC is nothing but a framework introduce by Microsoft. It is lightweight and open source. It is used to building highly testable, scalable and well designed clean application. Microsoft introduce first MVC version MVC 1.0 in 2009. Here I am explaining all the versions and its feature.

Asp.Net MVC 5.2 [Current]

1. It is released on 28 August 2014 with VS 2013.
2. .Net 4.5 framework used for Asp.Net MVC 5.2.
3. Feature

• Attribute based routing
• Minor update of Asp.Net MVC5
• Asp.Net MVC 5 bug fixed

Asp.Net MVC 5

1. It is released on 17 October 2013 with VS 2013
2. It uses .Net 4.5 framework
3. Feature

• Authentication filters
• One Asp.Net
• Asp.Net Identity
• Bootstrap support in MVC template
• New Asp.Net scaffolding
• Authentication filters
• Minor update of Asp.Net MVC5
• Asp.Net MVC 5 bug fixed

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MVC Overview

The Model-View-Controller (MVC) architectural pattern separates an application into three main components: the model, the view, and the controller. The ASP.NET MVC framework provides an alternative to the ASP.NET Web Forms pattern for creating Web applications. The ASP.NET MVC framework is a lightweight, highly testable presentation framework that (as with Web Forms-based applications) is integrated with existing ASP.NET features, such as master pages and membership-based authentication. The MVC framework is defined in the System.Web.Mvc assembly.

MVC is a standard design pattern that many developers are familiar with. Some types of Web applications will benefit from the MVC framework. Others will continue to use the traditional ASP.NET application pattern that is based on Web Forms and postbacks. Other types of Web applications will combine the two approaches; neither approach excludes the other.

The MVC framework includes the following components:

Models. Model objects are the parts of the application that implement the logic for the application's data domain. Often, model objects retrieve and store model state in a database. For example, a Product object might retrieve information from a database, operate on it, and then write updated information back to a Products table in a SQL Server database. In small applications, the model is often a conceptual separation instead of a physical one. For example, if the application only reads a dataset and sends it to the view, the application does not have a physical model layer and associated classes. In that case, the dataset takes on the role of a model object.

Views. Views are the components that display the application's user interface (UI). Typically, this UI is created from the model data. An example would be an edit view of a Products table that displays text boxes, drop-down lists, and check boxes based on the current state of a Productobject.

Controllers. Controllers are the components that handle user interaction, work with the model, and ultimately select a view to render that displays UI. In an MVC application, the view only displays information; the controller handles and responds to user input and interaction. For example, the controller handles query-string values, and passes these values to the model, which in turn might use these values to query the database.

The MVC pattern helps you create applications that separate the different aspects of the application (input logic, business logic, and UI logic), while providing a loose coupling between these elements. The pattern specifies where each kind of logic should be located in the application. The UI logic belongs in the view. Input logic belongs in the controller. Business logic belongs in the model. This separation helps you manage complexity when you build an application, because it enables you to focus on one aspect of the implementation at a time. For example, you can focus on the view without depending on the business logic. The loose coupling between the three main components of an MVC application also promotes parallel development. For example, one developer can work on the view, a second developer can work on the controller logic, and a third developer can focus on the business logic in the model.

(These all detail is taken from Wikipedia)