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Exam 98-363: Web Development Fundamentals

Overview:
Preparing for an Exam

The Microsoft Certification website and this preparation guide contain a variety of resources to help you prepare for an exam. Preparing for and Taking an Exam FAQ provides answers to frequently asked questions about exam registration ,preparation ,scoring ,and policies , including: The most effective way to prepare to take an exam. The relationship between Microsoft training materials and exam content. Microsoft policy concerning the incorporation of service pack and revision updates into exam content. Exam question types and formats. Exam time limits and number of questions asked. We recommend that you review this preparation guide in its entirety and familiarize yourself with the FAQs and resources on the Microsoft Certification website before you schedule your exam.
Audience Profile This exam is designed to allow candidates to assess their knowledge and skills around Web applications using Microsoft and other technologies. Candidates for this exam are seeking to prove knowledge and skills in creating Web-based applications by using Visual Studio, the .NET Framework, and managed code. Before taking this exam, candidates should have a solid foundational knowledge in the topics outlined in this preparation guide. It is recommended that candidates gain hands-on experience with the technologies and concepts described here by following a prescribed curriculum that maps to the exam, or by working with tutorials and samples available on MSDN and in Visual Studio. Candidates are expected to have some experience with a .NET language such as C# or VB.NET. Candidates for this exam are seeking knowledge and job-related skills in the following areas: Understanding Web-based application development fundamentals Creating ASP.NET applications using server-side and client-side coding techniques and tools Understanding the Web application event model Understanding of Web services and communications with services Accessing and displaying data in a Web application Deploying and hosting Web applications using Internet Information Server (IIS) Understanding the use of various configuration options for ASP.NET applications Note This preparation guide is subject to change at any time without prior notice and at the sole discretion of Microsoft. Microsoft exams might include adaptive testing technology and simulation items. Microsoft does not identify the format in which exams are presented. Please use this preparation guide to prepare for the exam, regardless of its format.

Skills Measured:

Skills Being Measured This exam measures your ability to accomplish the technical tasks listed below.The percentages indicate the relative weight of each major topic area on the exam.The higher the percentage, the more questions you are likely to see on that content area on the exam. The information after This objective may include but is not limited to is intended to further define or scope the objective by describing the types of skills and topics that may be tested for the objective. However, it is not an exhaustive list of skills and topics that could be included on the exam for a given skill area. You may be tested on other skills and topics related to the objective that are not explicitly listed here. Programming Web Applications Customize the layout and appearance of a Web page. This objective may include but is not limited to: CSS, tables, embedding images, page layout for navigation Understand ASP.NET intrinsic objects. This objective may include but is not limited to: Request, Server, Application, Session, Response, HttpContext Understand state information in Web applications. This objective may include but is not limited to: understand how state is stored based on application design and hardware; understand different types such as session state, view state, control state, and application state Understand events and control page flow. This objective may include but is not limited to: application and page life cycle events; page events; control events; application events; and session events; cross-page posting; Response.Redirect; Server.Transfer; IsPostBack; setting AutoEventWireup Understand controls. This objective may include but is not limited to: understanding various types of controls, including user, server, Web, and validation controls; know which is the appropriate type of control for a scenario Understand configuration files. This objective may include but is not limited to: Understanding the usage of web.config and machine.config, and the settings that can be made Working with Data and Services Read and write XML data. This objective may include but is not limited to: Understanding XML, XML validation This objective does not include: Web Services, XPath syntax, XmlDocument, XPathNavigator, XPathNodeIterator, XPathDocument, XmlReader, XmlWriter, XmlDataDocument, XmlNamespaceManager Distinguish between DataSet and DataReader objects. This objective may include but is not limited to: the ability to choose the proper data object to use based on application requirements/design Call a service from a Web page. This objective may include but is not limited to: creating a basic WCF Service or Web Service so that it can be consumed; App_WebReferences; configuration Understand DataSource controls. This objective may include but is not limited to: LinqDataSource, ObjectDataSource, XmlDataSource, SqlDataSource Bind controls to data by using data binding syntax. This objective may include but is not limited to: ensure that data is updated and displayed in data-aware controls Manage data connections and databases. This objective may include but is not limited to: database connections; connection objects; connection pools; transaction objects; Troubleshooting and Debugging Web Applications Debug a Web application. This objective may include but is not limited to: Use in conjunction with custom error pages to display appropriate error information to the appropriate user; implement tracing of a Web application, Trace.axd, Trace=True on @Page directive, Handle Web application errors This objective may include but is not limited to: HTTP error codes Working with Client-Side Scripting Understand client-side scripting. This objective may include but is not limited to: purpose of client-side scripting, various client-side scripting languages Understand AJAX concepts.

This objective may include but is not limited to: ASP.NET AJAX implementation, working with client-side libraries, EnablePartialRendering, Triggers, ChildrenAsTriggers, Scripts, Services, UpdateProgress, Timer, ScriptManagerProxy, extender controls Configuring and Deploying Web Applications Configure authentication and authorization. This objective may include but is not limited to: Forms Authentication, Windows Authentication; authorization; file authorization; impersonation This objective does not include: Windows Cardspace authentication, Passport (Windows Live ID) authentication, Custom authentication Configure projects, solutions, and reference assemblies. This objective may include but is not limited to: local assemblies, shared assemblies (GAC), Web application projects, solutions; configuration files; AppSettings Publish Web applications. This objective may include but is not limited to: choosing the appropriate method to deploy an application based on existing or intended environment; updatable vs. not updateable; MSI deployment; Internet Information Server (IIS) installation and configuration. Understand application pools. This objective may include but is not limited to: purpose of application pools; effect of application pools on Web applications Not: configuring or assigning application pools