This book provides in-depth descriptions of the Core MVC capabilities, enabling programmers to create leaner, cloud-optimized, and mobile-ready.NET platform apps. It is free of the baggage of older technologies like Web Forms and represents a fundamental shift in how Microsoft builds and distributes web frameworks. A “host agnostic” framework and high productivity programming paradigm are offered by ASP.NET Core MVC, which encourages cleaner code architecture, test-driven development, and robust extensibility. The author thoroughly shows how to use each of the new MVC features in both new and old projects. Readers can use the fully developed case study of a working web application in the book as a model for their own projects. This book contextualises ASP.NET Core MVC and delves deeply into the tools and methods needed to create contemporary, cloud-optimized extendable web. I hope you’ll find this book to be worthwhile and beneficial.


An application is divided into three primary parts using the Model-View-Controller (MVC) architectural pattern: the model, the view, and the controller. For building MVC-based Web applications, the ASP.NET MVC framework offers an alternative to the ASP.NET Web Forms approach. The ASP.NET MVC framework integrates with pre-existing ASP.NET capabilities like master pages and membership-based authentication while being compact and highly tested. The System defines the MVC framework. The System’s essential, supported component is the Web. Mvc namespace. online namespace.

Topics covered by this book:

  • You can find out why Microsoft built ASP.NET Core MVC in chapter 1, compare it to earlier versions of the technology and available options, and, lastly, get an overview of the new features in ASP.NET Core MVC and the topics covered in this book.

  • You’ll use ASP.NET Core MVC to build a straightforward data-entry application in chapter 2. I explain each step so you can understand how an MVC application is put together.

  • You will become familiar with the MVC design pattern, the reasoning behind it, and how it is used to ASP.NET Core MVC projects in chapter 3.

  • You will discover certain C# features used in web application development that are either poorly known or frequently confusing in this chapter 4.

  • Chapter 5 will teach you that. The view engine is a component that creates the content that is sent to clients in an ASP.NET Core MVC application. Razor is the name of the default view engine, which searches annotated HTML files for instructions to add dynamic content to the output provided to the browser.

  • The essential capabilities of Visual Studio for creating ASP.NET Core MVC projects are covered in chapter 6.

  • You will discover how to unit test MVC apps in chapter 7. Individual components are segregated from the rest of the programmer during unit testing so that their behavior can be fully verified.