You must write a small amount of code, and you do have limited control over Dynamic Data operations.
In this tutorial we'll examine using the events that occur before, during, and after an insert, update, or delete operation of an ASP. We'll also see how to customize the editing interface to only update a subset of the product fields.
Figure 6: The Interface Allows Editing Just the Product's Name and Price (Click to view full-size image) , you run the risk of having concurrent users unintentionally deleting or editing records. NET 2.0 Grid Views/Details View/Form Views that Support Editing and/or Deleting and Whose View State is Disabled for more information.
When you enable Dynamic Data for data-bound controls, you get the following benefits: When you use this approach, Dynamic Data performs all the tasks for accessing and rendering data.
The template contains the formatting, controls, and binding expressions used to lay out the form.
You can specify whether the Displays one record at a time in a tabular layout and enables you to edit, delete, and insert records. For more information see Details View Web Server Control. NET Web applications that do not use scaffolding by enabling Dynamic Data for individual data-bound controls.
Therefore, if our Grid View contains Bound Fields and Check Box Fields for all of the product's fields, the Object Data Source will end up invoking the overload that takes in all of these parameters, despite the fact that the Object Data Source's declarative markup specifies only three input parameters (see Figure 5).
Similarly, if there is some combination of non-read-only product fields in the Grid View that doesn't correspond to the input parameters for a overload, allows a user to edit just the name and price of a product without losing any of the other product fields.