internationalization - Più lingue in un'applicazione ASP.NET MVC?

original title: "internationalization - Multiple languages in an ASP.NET MVC application?"


What is the best way to support multiple languages for the interface in an ASP.NET MVC application? I've seen people use resource files for other applications. Is this still the best way?

Qual è il modo migliore per supportare più lingue per l'interfaccia in un'applicazione MVC ASP.NET? Ho visto persone usare file di risorse per altre applicazioni. È ancora il modo migliore?

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  • Translate

    If you're using the default view engines, then local resources work in the views. However, if you need to grab resource strings within a controller action, you can't get local resources, and have to use global resources.

    This makes sense when you think about it because local resources are local to an aspx page and in the controller, you haven't even selected your view.

  • Translate

    I found this resource to be very helpful

    Its a wrapper round the HttpContext.Current.GetGlobalResourceString and HttpContext.Current.GetLocalResourceString that allows you to call the resources like this...

    // default global resource
    Html.Resource("GlobalResource, ResourceName")
    // global resource with optional arguments for formatting
    Html.Resource("GlobalResource, ResourceName", "foo", "bar")
    // default local resource
    // local resource with optional arguments for formatting
    Html.Resource("ResourceName", "foo", "bar")

    The only problem I found is that controllers don't have access to local resouce strings.

  • Translate

    Yes resources are still the best way to support multiple languages in the .NET environment. Because they are easy to reference and even easier to add new languages.


    So you are right still use the resource files.

  • Translate

    The Orchard project uses a shortcut method called "T" to do all in-page string translations. So you'll see tags with a @T("A String to Translate").

    I intend to look at how this is implemented behind the scenes and potentially use it in future projects. The short name keeps the code cleaner since it will be used a lot.

    What I like about this approach is the original string (english, in this case) is still easily visible in the code, and doesnt require a lookup in a resource tool or some other location to decode what the actual string should be here.

    See for more info.

  • Translate

    Some of the other solutions mentioned as answer do not work for the released version of MVC (they worked with previous versions of alpha/beta).

    Here is a good article describing a way to implement localization that will be strongly-typed and will not break the unit testing of controllers and views: localization guide for MVC v1

  • Translate

    This is another option, and you'll have access to the CurrentUICulture in the controller:

    Check MVC3-multi-language