Skip to main content

HTML: Cum sa facem disable un element din drop down.

Uneori avem nevoie pe UI sa facem un element dintr-un drop-down disable. Utilizatorul sa il poata vedea, dar sa nu il poata selecta. Aceasta varianta este foarte utila cand un update la o aplicatie deja existenta, unele optiuni dispar. Pana cand toti utilizatori o sa isi faca update la configuratie( backward compatibility).
Pe fiecare optine dintr-un select avem atributul disable ce care il putem seta. Pana aici totul pare in regula:
<select name="telefon">     <option value="1">Nokia</option>     <option value="2" disabled="disabled">LG</option>     <option value="3">Samsung</option></select>
Optiunea de LG nu o sa poata fi selectata, dar utilizatorul o poate vizualiza, iar din codul de java script se poate selecta aceasta valoare.
Ar aparea ceva de genul acesta:

Singura problema este cu IE. Acesta nu suporta acest atribut. Pentru a rezolva acest neajuns putem sa folosim urmatorul cod javascript:
function AddOptionsDisabledSupport(){
var allSelectItems = document.getElementsByTagName('select');
for(var i=0; i < allSelectItems.length; i++){
allSelectItems[i].onchange= function(){
this.selectedIndex = -1;
if(this.selectedIndex < this.options.length - 1){

//Change the color to gray.
for(var j=0; j < allSelectItems[i].options.length; j++){
allSelectItems[i].options[j].style.color = '#CCC';

//Run each time when page is loaded.
window.attachEvent("onload", AddOptionsDisabledSupport)
Iar de acuma acest atribut o sa poata fi folosit si pe IE.


  1. Totusi, incepand cu IE >= 8.0, option disabled e suportat si de IE..

  2. Acuma am vazut commentul, in seara asta pun si vs jquery.
    Doar ca nu tot timpul avem jquery la indemana.


Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

How to check in AngularJS if a service was register or not

There are cases when you need to check in a service or a controller was register in AngularJS.
For example a valid use case is when you have the same implementation running on multiple application. In this case, you may want to intercept the HTTP provider and add a custom step there. This step don’t needs to run on all the application, only in the one where the service exist and register.
A solution for this case would be to have a flag in the configuration that specify this. In the core you would have an IF that would check the value of this flag.
Another solution is to check if a specific service was register in AngularJS or not. If the service was register that you would execute your own logic.
To check if a service was register or not in AngularJS container you need to call the ‘has’ method of ‘inhector’. It will return TRUE if the service was register.
if ($injector.has('httpInterceptorService')) { $httpProvider.interceptors.push('httpInterceptorService&#…

ADO.NET provider with invariant name 'System.Data.SqlClient' could not be loaded

Today blog post will be started with the following error when running DB tests on the CI machine:
threw exception: System.InvalidOperationException: The Entity Framework provider type 'System.Data.Entity.SqlServer.SqlProviderServices, EntityFramework.SqlServer' registered in the application config file for the ADO.NET provider with invariant name 'System.Data.SqlClient' could not be loaded. Make sure that the assembly-qualified name is used and that the assembly is available to the running application. See for more information. at System.Data.Entity.Infrastructure.DependencyResolution.ProviderServicesFactory.GetInstance(String providerTypeName, String providerInvariantName) This error happened only on the Continuous Integration machine. On the devs machines, everything has fine. The classic problem – on my machine it’s working. The CI has the following configuration:

TeamCity.NET 4.51EF 6.0.2VS2013
It seems that there …

Run native .NET application in Docker (.NET Framework 4.6.2)

The main scope of this post is to see how we can run a legacy application written in .NET Framework in Docker.

First of all, let’s define what is a legacy application in our context. By a legacy application we understand an application that runs .NET Framework 3.5 or higher in a production environment where we don’t have any more the people or documentation that would help us to understand what is happening behind the scene.
In this scenarios, you might want to migrate the current solution from a standard environment to Docker. There are many advantages for such a migration, like:

Continuous DeploymentTestingIsolationSecurity at container levelVersioning ControlEnvironment Standardization
Until now, we didn’t had the possibility to run a .NET application in Docker. With .NET Core, there was support for .NET Core in Docker, but migration from a full .NET framework to .NET Core can be costly and even impossible. Not only because of lack of features, but also because once you…