Skip to Content
author's profile photo Former Member
Former Member

Migrating from an ASP application to WebDynpro

Hi

My requirement is to convert an ASP application to WebDynpro effectively without completely redeveloping it.Is there any way to communicate(pass values to and from) between ASP and WebDynpro?

Help me out

Add a comment
10|10000 characters needed characters exceeded

Related questions

1 Answer

  • Posted on Feb 19, 2005 at 01:32 PM

    Hi,

    I see exactly this same Migrating from an ASP application to WebDynpro in the Web Dynpro forum, with exactly the same question (byte for byte). Just a different author. Hmmm...

    Ok, so in the Web Dynpro forum they said to ask the BSP guys. To tell the truth I don't know why. You question is relatively clear, and definitely WebDynpro related. Would suggest that you continue it there.

    The idea of using portal events with Web Dynpro is probably the easiest way if you have to pass values back and forth, which implies both ASP and Web Dynpro applications running in parallel. This should work relatively easy in EP6. If you need the information on how to hook the portal events into your ASP page, we can probably show you how we do it in BSP.

    Now, just for curiosity, is Bharath and Vijith different identities on the same person?

    Add a comment
    10|10000 characters needed characters exceeded

    • We started to build a tag for this, but it was never completed. Well, the documentation was never done.

      Start to look at <bsp:portalEvent>. What this tag does, is subscribe to a portal event. If the portal event is fired, it will land in your BSP page, trigger a HTMLB event, and run back to the server. Then you do the normal cl_htmlb_manager=>get_event call. You will get an instance of the class cl_portal_event.

      To fire an event, you can call the JavaScript function "portalFireEvent". It has this signature: portalFireEvent( namespace, eventname, data, sourceId).

      For some example programs, see SBSPEXT_BSP, pages portalEvent_*.

      The complete 50 lines of JavaScript can be found in the events.js file (see in your browser cache).

      This is probably worth a blog for someone looking for a small topic, plus must have access to a portal.

Before answering

You should only submit an answer when you are proposing a solution to the poster's problem. If you want the poster to clarify the question or provide more information, please leave a comment instead, requesting additional details. When answering, please include specifics, such as step-by-step instructions, context for the solution, and links to useful resources. Also, please make sure that you answer complies with our Rules of Engagement.
You must be Logged in to submit an answer.

Up to 10 attachments (including images) can be used with a maximum of 1.0 MB each and 10.5 MB total.