So the alternative is to check the field value first before making any changes to avoid the update operation recurrence. forum=sharepointdevelopment Moreover, a better programming practice is to check the type of event first: Thank you for your answer Nadeem.
I use item Updated event to write some stuff to a word document in the document library list, in my sample code i have updated item "Title" just for testing purposes i have updated my question accordingly.
Every time an item was added to the custom list, the event was firing twice.
I was associating the event receiver to the custom list through Feature Activated on a feature receiver for my Event Receivers project.
You shouldn't have to explicitly call fw Hotel Details. This event is raised when a Form View control attempts to switch between edit, insert, and read-only mode, but before the mode actually changes.
Hi While working with Details View control I have come up with few resources when you want to perform update to the data within Details View using buttons out side of Details View control.
If you have other ways of editing this property, like through CSOM, then you can have your other code set this to false and your event reciever set this to true.
Then you can check if it exists, and if so, is it set to true.
Note that regard less of old values and new values database is updated with all the data in Details View(edited columns and non-edited columns).
Even a simple app to enumerate the event receivers associated to the list only showed the one instance. Well, I had moved on to other things again, when all of a sudden, I noticed that new tasks were being created in the task list for some documents that I was uploading to a different document library. That’s pretty much the symptom for a receiver associated to a list template, but this was NOT a list template! It wasn’t going to show up in the Event Receivers collection for that list instance, because it was associated to the list type.
When I added it to the list instance, it just caused the event to fire twice on THAT list.
The Grid View 'Grid View1' fired event Sorting which wasn't handled.
The Grid View 'Grid View1' fired event Row Deleting which wasn't handled. When I say manually databinding I mean not using a data source control specified as a Data Source ID, but rather setting the Grid View’s Data Source equal to the appropriate data object and calling Data Bind. NET 2.0 are familiar with how to deal with this, but since ASP.