The each function iterates through all of the elements matched by the selector - ie: the div elements with the specified data attribute. It doesn't iterate over the descendants of the matched items, which is what you're trying to do.
You don't actually need to iterate over the descendants. You can just find the relevant span elements and update them directly:
Just to throw on the pile a little more, have you considered using a data-binding framework like Knockout, Backbone, or Angular? They do have the benefit of working on data as if it's at the base data level, rather than having to reverse-engineer the data from a rendered view.
No I haven't considered it. I heard of Angular but have no clue what it is.
Nathan Minier wrote:
rather than having to reverse-engineer the data from a rendered view.
But I rendered the content in the view with JQuery after the GET call.
I mean I used jQuery to download the cart items and construct the HTML for it.
Then wrote this post to update the item qty and total price.
Never mind the Angular-specific syntax, that code will allow you to populate the HTML via AJAX, update the quantity and recalculate the total, format the currency, and will even "do something!" on click.
It seems to go one of two ways (in the ASP.NET world).
The other common pattern is the Single-Page Application using WebAPI and a data-binding framework (mine's Angular, hence the example). You use flat HTML as templates and only serve data from your controllers. This approach getting more common, because it can do a very solid job of acting like a native application. State resides on the client in this format, and the ASP.NET modules just provide data.
Hybrid approaches like the one you describe, where you use MVC with AJAX, do happen, but by and large people lean one way or the other due to the complexity of managing state on both server and client side.
its not opening the JTable add new Record form. this is in content page
in footer page i was add
<!-- jQuery UI 1.11.4 -->
If you want help, you'll need to be more specific - asking a question on an Internet forum (such as CodeProject) is a skill, and one that needs to be learned. The first thing to think about is the person reading your question and run through a mental check-list:
Have I stated what I tried and why/how it failed? This avoids dead-end solutions where people suggest the same thing. It also shows you, as a questioner, have tried something. People on this forum are answering for free, and don't waste time helping people who are too lazy to do their own work, they do want to help those who have tried an got stuck
Have I provided enough information for people in the forum to be able to answer the question - this is where your question really falls down. Remember we don't know what you are doing and,as mind-reading isn't feasible, you need to provide the information we need -"how to write the code to open new Record" immediately begs several questions: what do you mean by open - from a DB, as show the form to create a record?; What is a record? By open do you mean open or create?
As you haven't supplied any code - we can't even give you a help to start. At this point break down the problem - for example "How do I react to a button click in JS" - then google it (plenty of resources on that) if you can't do it yourself, then ask again here. By using these smaller steps you'll be able to build up a bigger system.
The form on the page is having it's action set to be the iframe which means when the form is submitted it doesn't load in the browser, but instead the form is submitted to, and ergo upload.aspx is loaded, in the iframe. This lets the page remain without being refreshed.
First up - it is a very good idea to rename TextBox1 to something like descriptive like TextBoxName etc. I used to teach development and it never ceased to amaze me how many students wouldn't descriptive naming because using the default is "quicker". They would, however, happily deal with mental effort required to remember TextBox14 was the Address City and were seemingly even more happy to spend time in a practical exam debugging the fact they'd mis-typed TextBox11 where they needed TextBox1.
//TODO: get dest control by ID and set new value.
Assuming you've re-named your textBox2 to TextBoxAssessment1. getElementById() does what it says on the tin, getting the element by its ID, onchange() detects changes to the value.The <%= TextBoxAssessment1.ClientID %> does the magic of working out the ID of your control as rendered on the browser.
I have a Calendar in my page and I want to check if users select Saturday or Sundays, with getDay() function I can check day number, but I find out depend on operating system setting I get different number for Saturday or Sunday. So how is a proper way I can check this and be sure it is secure for every operating system settings.
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