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How to: Connect to Azure SQL Database Through WCF Data Services

Letzte Aktualisierung: Februar 2015

WCF Data Services (formerly known as ADO.NET Data Services) enables you to create data services that implement the Open Data Protocol (OData), which is based on representational state transfer (REST). Because OData is based on standard internet protocols, data services can be accessed by any client application that can send and receive HTTP messages and parse XML. In addition, there are many client libraries that make it easier to consume OData feeds on various application platforms.

WCF Data Services requires a data services provider implementation to define the data model and provide access the underlying data source. By using the Entity Framework provider, you can create data services for a Azure SQL-Datenbank. For more information on how to use WCF Data Services, see WCF Data Services documentation.

This article requires the school database that is created by completing the How to Deploy a Database to Azure article.

When opening a connection to a Azure SQL-Datenbank, set the connection timeout to 30 seconds.

This topic shows how to create a simple data service that is based on a Azure SQL-Datenbank and an Azure application that accesses the data service.

To follow this example, you must install the Azure SDK and the Azure Tools for Microsoft Visual Studio. For more information, see Azure SDK. You must also initialize the Development Storage service installed with the Azure Tools using the DSInit utility. Development Storage must be initialized only one time. For more information, see About Development Storage.

  1. In Visual Studio, on the File menu, point to New, and then click Project.

    You must run Visual Studio as an administrator to use the Azure Development Fabric.

  2. In the Project types pane, select Web. In the Templates pane, select ASP.NET Web Application. Enter SchoolApplication as the Name, and then click OK.

  3. In Solution Explorer, right-click SchoolApplication, point to Add, and select New Item.

  4. Select ADO.NET Entity Data Model, enter SchoolDataModel.edmx as the Name, and then click Add.

  5. In the Entity Data Model Wizard, select Generatefrom database and then click Next.

  6. Click New Connection, and enter the information for the School database on your Azure SQL-Datenbank server, click OK. Choose No, exclude sensitive data from the connection string. I will set it in my application code option. Then, click Next .

  7. Select Tables and then click Finish. This creates an .edmx file that defines an entity type for each table in the database.

    To follow this example in Visual Studio 2010 or later, clear the Pluralize or singularize generated object names check box. When running this example in Visual Studio 2008, the Entity Framework cannot create the .edmx file and related client classes from a Azure SQL-Datenbank. It must connect to a local instance of SQL Server to generate the model and mapping files. However, the Entity Framework will connect to Microsoft Azure SQL-Datenbank when the model and mapping files have been created.

  1. In SolutionExplorer, right-click SchoolApplication, point to Add, and select NewItem.

  2. Select WCF Data Service, enter SchoolDataService.svc as the Name, and then click Add.

  3. In SchoolDataService.svc.cs or SchoolDataService.svc.vb, replace the comment /* TODO: put your data source class name here */ in the definition of the class that defines the data service with the type that is the entity container of the data model (in this case SchoolEntities). The class definition should resemble the following:

  4. Replace the placeholder code in the InitializeService function with the following code, which grants access to the Course, Department, and Person entities:

  1. In Solution Explorer, right-click the solution, point to Add, and then click New Project.

  2. In the Add New Project dialog box, from the Project types pane, select Cloud Service. Type SchoolSite for the Name and then click OK.

  3. In the New Cloud Service Project dialog box, add an ASP.NET Web Role to the Cloud Service Solution pane and then click OK.

  4. Replace the source in Default.aspx with the following code:

    <html xmlns="" >
    <head runat="server">
        <form id="form1">
            <asp:DropDownList ID="peopleList" runat="server" 
            <br />
            <br />
            <asp:Label ID="infoLabel" runat="server"></asp:Label>
            <br />

    This creates a drop down list that is named peopleList and a Label control that is named infoLabel.

  5. Press F6 to build the application.

  6. In Solution Explorer, right-click the Web Role project and then click Add Service Reference….

  7. In the Add Service Reference dialog box, click Discover. SchoolDataService.svc appears in the Services pane. Type SchoolServiceReference for the Name and then click OK. This adds the file that contains the data classes that access data service resources.

  1. In Default.aspx.cs or Default.aspx.vb, add the following using statements (Imports in Visual Basic):

  2. In the partial class, add the following declarations for the DataServiceContext and the URI to the data service (the URI that was displayed earlier in the Address field of the Add Service Reference dialog box):

  3. In the Page_Load method, instantiate the data service context and load the drop-down list with information from the data service by adding the following code:

  4. In the design view of Default.aspx, double-click the drop-down list to add the peopleList_SelectedIndexChanged event.

  5. In the peopleList_SelectedIndexChanged event, populate the Label control based on the selected person by adding the following code:

  1. Migrate the School database to Azure SQL-Datenbank.

  2. In the SchoolApplication project, open the Web.config file. Change the connection string so that it connects to your Azure SQL-Datenbank.

  3. In Solution Explorer, right-click the WebRole1 project and select Set as startup project.

  4. Press F5 to run the application.

Siehe auch

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