ASP.Net 2.0 Web Services automatically create both SOAP 1.1 and SOAP 1.2 bindings. Our web service, however, has SOAP extensions and custom exception handling that make the assumption that only the SOAP 1.1 binding is used (for example, the SOAP extension uses the HTTP SOAPAction header to control behavior).
I am looking to correct the code that makes these assumptions and make it work with either SOAP 1.1 or SOAP 1.2 properly. I am running into a bit of a problem in the generation of elements for our SOAP faults.
Consider the following web method implementation:
The SOAP 1.2 response now has the wrong qualified name for the detail element. It should be <soap:Detail>, but instead is merely <detail>, same as the SOAP 1.1 response.
It seems that the ASP.Net 2.0 framework has done quite a bit to transform a SOAPException into the appropriate form for the SOAP version, but neglected to properly handle the detail element. Additionally, they don't seem to have exposed the correct SOAP 1.2 qualified name for the detail element as was done with the SoapException.DetailElementName property.
So, what is the correct way to add a detail element to a SOAP fault response that works for both SOAP 1.1 and SOAP 1.2? Do I need to detect the SOAP version myself and hard-code the SOAP 1.2 qualified name for the detail element?
In my ASP.Net (2.0) Web Service implementation (The implementation class derives from
System.Web.Services.WebService with WebServiceBinding confirming to WsiProfiles.BasicProfile1_1 .
The SOAP response sent out by the Service has two elements missing :
1> The XML header itself : (<?xml version="1.0">)
2> The opening and closing Envelope tags with NameSpace ("<S:Envelope xmlns:S=http://schemas.xmlsoap.org/soap/envelope/>" and "</S:Envelope>" ).
This results in "breaking" of my client unless the above mentioned headers are inserted at the client end, and my intent is to avoid bypasses at the client end as far as popssible.Is this the default behavior ?
I have created a .net web service and am using soap 1.1 to communicate with it. When I get my response from the web service it has an extraneous results tag in the response tag (the tag is "functionResult" in the code below) and it is being automaticallygenerated by .net. Is it possible to remove this tag and if so how is it done?
I have a SOAP webservice. One method has a return type of XmlDocument. I then sent this service to guys that need to consume it. And this is there response: I see the web service returns and xml string. Why not just wrap the results in the web service response itself? what he means by that? I have asked, but I have received no reply from him yet. That I can make it return proper XML and not XML formatted string?
I am developing a web application which uses a third party Web service. It requires Username & Password in SOAP Header request. I am passing those credentials well and the web service returns an XML string in Response and also a SESSION ID in the SOAP Header.
I don't know how to read/access the soap header from the response sent from the web service.
This question seems to be pretty close to what I am looking for - I was able to setup tracing and I am looking at the log entries for my calls to the service.However I need to see the raw soap request with the data I am sending to the service and I see no way of doing that from the SvcTraceViewer (only log entries are shown but no data sent to the service) - am I just missing configuration?
When I call a webservice function through WSDL, my response when catched through application does not match with TCPMon tool. Is there a way that I can catch the response before it even reaches the application.
I have an application that is using a traditional web reference (not WCF service reference). I'd like to capture the request and response SOAP envelopes being processed for my referenced service (under the hood). I know how to do this with custom behavior using WCF, but how do I do this using a traditional web reference?
So I'm using the PayPal API. They require bigger companies to send an X509Certificate along with each SOAP API request. I've never heard of using a cert, it's always been just send the API signature along with an API request.
So I first created a class called
[Code].... that implements the .NET
One of the member methods, really the only one you have to implement is:
So far I'm having trouble really understanding what to pass to this method. I guess the method simply validates that the Cerfiticate is valid. So I'm not sure what ServicePoint is and what to pass into it. I assumed it was my web service reference and a proxy class within such as the
This year I'm learning C# at school and now we focus on web services.
I created and published a web service which contains a method that calls another web service written by my class mates. When I run a simple windows application which uses my web service I get the following exception which is thrown when my mates' web method is called.
I know this probably isn't possible, but I would like to be able to get the Request user ID from within an ASP.NET web service method. So far, I've tried User.Identity.Name, Context.Request.LogonUserIdentity.Name, Request.ServerVariables["AUTH_USER"] and Request.ServerVariables["LOGON_USER"]. Am I tilting at windmills here, or is there something super simple that I'm missing?
I am working on a client - server application and in which I used to send and receive data through SOAP web service.
Now after sometimes I have heard from someone that I might lost some data while this process on soap service created in ASP.net. So now I have decided to send and receive data through batches like first I will send List of 50 objects and then next 50 and so on...
Now I am new to web services and all.
So my question is "Is it true that we can lost some data sometimes while transferring it through SOAP web service?"
A web service using ASP.Net web service The web service has a web method with EnableSession=true A client which refers to the web service using "Service References" (note: not "Web References") The app.config of the client has allowCookies=true
The call to AppendUpload returns false, because of the mismatching session ids. Why is that? As far as I can see, I have the right attributes for the web method, the client has the correct config, and the same instance of the proxy is used.
I was wondering if it is possible to call a webservice or send a SOAP request using a provided certificate to encrypt my password (my identity) and use another to encrypt/sign a timestamp, service header, & soap body? Does anyone have any material or sample code where I can test encryption and security too? It doesn't have to be my own certificates, I just want to see it work and then I can possibly tailor it to my needs. After the SOAP request, there will be a provided response which I assume I will have to decrypt.
I found this thread, but it doesn't seem to use signatures or an SSL connection. Does VS 2010 have some extra features to help out on this? I believe the SOAP should look like this.
The extent of my ability is in vba and asp. I'm interested in consuming a SOAP web service from Excel or Access, mostly because it's easier for me. I've also got the wsdls for the web service which is using ws-security. Is this even possible? From what I've read, .net is my logical option, but there's obviously a gap in my skill.
We set up a paypal gateway on our site using paypal NVP API: Our IIS web server is set up for SSL, though I just created a cert on the locally machine. When we load HTTPS the browser gives a warning about security before the page will load. I know a local cert won't cut it for SSL, so I think we need a verisign cert? [URL] Is this correct? How can I know that the cert I am getting will get along with paypal and elimante any security warnings for the user.
I'm maintaining a legacy XML web service system (Framework 2.0), and is trying to return an XML fragment as part of a SOAP response. Problem is: SOAP will auto-enclose the XML fragment in <[CData]> tag, and I want to avoid this.
I'm a beginner in web service. Recently, I created a web service with custom SOAP header so it support security feature. I modify my code from a tutorial that I read: Imports System.Web Imports System.Web.Services Imports System.Web.Services.Protocols _ _ _ Public Class SecureHelloWorld Inherits System.Web.Services.WebService Public authentication As AuthenticationHeader _ Public Function HelloWorld() As String If authentication.Name = "Hello" AndAlso authentication.Password = "World" Then Return "Hello World" Else Throw New Exception("FAIL") End If End Function End Class Public Class AuthenticationHeader Inherits SoapHeader Private strName, strPassword As String Public Sub New(ByVal strName As String, ByVal strPassword As String) Me.strName = strName Me.strPassword = strPassword End Sub Public Property Name() Set(ByVal value) strName = value End Set Get Return strName End Get End Property Public Property Password() Set(ByVal value) strPassword = value End Set Get Return strPassword End Get End Property End Class The problem is, when I right click my solution in the Solution Explorer, and then click "Add Web Reference", select my .asmx file in the "Add Web Reference" tool box, I receive the following error in the "Add Web Reference" tool box I mentioned: Server Error in '/Test' Application.
how to implement Response.Flush() in ASP.Net Web Applications, i had develeoped web applications where user inputs the from date and to date and the application creates the graph depending on the graph. i had used dot net charting tool for drawing the graph. this application takes nearly five minutes to load the graph into the web page. i had come across the command response.flush(), it is not working for me, i want to display a comment or image (showing that the graph will be loaded within few minutes) could you let me know how to get my requirement? did you get my point? if not let me know i will try to explain more.
I am writing a program to measure the latency(response round trip time) for a web service. I need to have this at client side.
My initial plan is to store the time at which request is sent and then calculate the difference in time when we recieve a response from the web service. Is this the correct way to measure latency of web service. This has some overhead because of storing time and all. How can this be done?
Another option is to attach a timestamp with the SOAP request. But the server should return the timestamp. This will not be possible in case of third party web services.