jQuery's documentation states:
[jQuery.val] checks, or selects, all the radio buttons, checkboxes, and select options that match the set of values.
This behavior is in
1.2 and above.
You most likely want this:
In most cases connection pooling problems are related to connection leaks. Your application probably doesn't close its database connections correctly and consistently. When you leave connections open, they remain blocked until the .NET garbage collector closes them for you by calling their
You want to make sure that you are really closing the connection. For example the following code will cause a connection leak, if the code between
Close throws an exception:
var connection = new SqlConnection(connectionString);
// some code
The correct way would be this:
var connection = new SqlConnection(ConnectionString);
using (SqlConnection connection = new SqlConnection(connectionString))
When your function returns a connection from a class method make sure you cache it locally and call its
Close method. You'll leak a connection using this code for example:
var command = new OleDbCommand(someUpdateQuery, getConnection());
result = command.ExecuteNonQuery();
The connection returned from the first call to
getConnection() is not being closed. Instead of closing your connection, this line creates a new one and tries to close it.
If you use
SqlDataReader or a
OleDbDataReader, close them. Even though closing the connection itself seems to do the trick, put in the extra effort to close your data reader objects explicitly when you use them.
This article "Why Does a Connection Pool Overflow?" from MSDN/SQL Magazine explains a lot of details and suggests some debugging strategies:
sp_who2. These system stored procedures return information from the
sysprocesses system table that shows the status of and information about all working processes. Generally, you'll see one server process ID (SPID) per connection. If you named your connection by using the Application Name argument in the connection string, your working connections will be easy to find.
- Use SQL Server Profiler with the SQLProfiler
TSQL_Replay template to trace open connections. If you're familiar with Profiler, this method is easier than polling by using sp_who.
- Use the Performance Monitor to monitor the pools and connections. I discuss this method in a moment.
- Monitor performance counters in code. You can monitor the health of your connection pool and the number of established connections by using routines to extract the counters or by using the new .NET PerformanceCounter controls.
How about BanManPro ? (If I'm not mistaken, StackOverflow uses them)
Personally I have never tried it, but I think it's worth a look.
There is also Absolute Banner Manager .NET :
But you can still run OpenX on IIS if you have
Here are a couple of links to get your started on setting up PHP on IIS :
Also, if you want to try Flex on IIS, here's a link to a module for Apache and IIS : http://labs.adobe.com/wiki/index.php/Flex_Module_for_Apache_and_IIS