In my previous post, I talked about rendering partial views asynchronously. In this post, I will talk about the benefits of this approach by adding more performance improvement measures.
A couple of weeks ago, I launched my personal website hendrikbulens.com. It is a MVC5 application that is hosted on an Azure website with a SQL Azure database for the data storage.
Now that my website is up and running with real-live data, I am experiencing performance issues in different pages of the application. To tackle this problem, there are a few enhancements that a developer can make. In this series, I will cover some techniques that are easy to implement that will improve the performance of a web site.
In this post, I will talk about asynchronous partial views.
A few months ago, I had an assignment for a multinational beverage company to implement a publication system for their products across Europe. Along with a few other consultants and managers from another unit in my company, they had decided to go for a SharePoint solution as this seemed to meet all business requirements: centralized master data management with the ability to generate XML – and Word (or other human friendly) documents.