Having the Server Update the Client with SignalR: A Case Study, Part I

In earlier posts, I described how to set up a SignalR server-side hub that can receive message from and, more importantly, send messages to the client, how to create a JavaScript client that could send and receive messages from that hub, and how to send and receive messages from  .NET (i.e. non-JavaScript) clients. As I […]
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Talking to SignalR Hubs from .NET Clients (and fixing version incompatibilities)

In an earlier post I showed how to set up a SignalR hub that would accept requests and send out messages to browser-based, JavaScript clients.  What’s special about SignalR is that those messages are immediately picked up by the browser-based clients like the one I created in the following post (at least, the messages are […]
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Accepting and Sending Messages in JavaScript with SignalR

In my last post, I showed how to use Microsoft’s new SignalR technology to create a server-side “hub” that would accept messages from clients and forward that message on to all connected clients. What’s special about SignalR is that, with a modern browser, those connected clients don’t have to send a request to the server […]
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Having the Server Call the Client with SignalR

Microsoft’s latest technology for creating Web Services–SignalR–addresses an interesting problem in creating modern applications: two-way communication. The whole point of Web Services is that the server “knows” something that the client does not. To get that information the client calls the service to get that information. However, in a volatile environment (where data on the […]
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