I will dive deeper into how to perform web.config file transformations in a future blog post. Most of the VS 2010 web deployment features that I described above are built on top of MSBuild tasks & targets. Hopefully today’s post provided a broad outline of all the new deployment capabilities, and helped set context as to how they are useful. Can't wait to hear more we are currently in the process making the second scenario where we publish the CI build to an internal test server if it suceeded. It took me a while to figure out how to properly set up IIS and all required security settings on our own Windows Server 2008 R2, so I would be able to use one click publish right from my desktop (It's an intranet application withing our company).
I am currently looking into MSDeploy and I'm really looking forward to your post about continuous integration and automated publishing.
I guess this spells out the end of .MSI Windows Installer setup projects for the web future. We wrote a custom installer to detect the appropriate version of IIS and set write access to the relevant account upon installation.
Can I use web deployment packages with Web Site projects instead of Web Application projects? I understand how it automatically updates the database schema, but what about rows in tables?
I still don't understand why the Web Site projects are constantly treated as second-class citizens in such cases. Being able to make simple updates to the code of a running site in an unfortunate reality, which the Web Application project doesn't take into account.
I would be interested to know - does Microsoft actually have any metrics on how many productive web sites use one form over the other?
I agree with previous posts about why wasn't web site projects handled with this new deployment feature of VS2010. Scott, this is much improved from prior versions, but I am still disappointed that pre-compilation and merging is still missing from the VS after 5 years.
I work for an ISV, and some of our products are intranet applications -- the customer installs them on their web server. If I have Web Deploy installed on my dedicated IIS Server, what do I need to do to get this working with VS2010 one-click publish? Can't wait for your post on database deployment, the one click publish for databases is a big plus, the VS family is getting better and better everyday. HI, As always I am grateful for the great job you do and the clear way in which you present things.

I have a complicated data site under development that was started using my full 2008 version and, when 2010 was released I downloaded the Express version to try it out. The options and methods shared in your article do NOT seem to be available to the Express edition. The Web Deployment feature in VS 2010 is supported in Express - but unfortunately only for Web Application Projects (and not the Web Site project model). The one issue I have with the publish profiles is that you can't set the Build configuration. Since we have differing Web.config (connection strings mostly) for each of our three environments (dev, stage, prod) I have to remember to select the correct build configuration, then the correct publish profile, before hitting the publish button. Not a big deal since I'm doing it often enough, but it makes me (more than usually) nervous to hand this off to someone else in the team. Stack Overflow is a community of 4.7 million programmers, just like you, helping each other.
I am using the publish tool from Visual Studio 2012 for the first time - locally as a test. I also see no apparent attempt to perform any migrations in the output window of VS - just file & folder creation. According to this article some references should be added to the web config to enable code first migrations on the target server. The connection string works for the deployed database from my app if I update the connection string as a test. This problem went away when I deployed to a Windows Server 2008 server - rather than a local test site. I did have to create the database and give permission to the appropriate IIS user - but after that it worked fine. I just completed a website that is image heavy and I'm publishing the site to an FTP server. Did you try using the Copy-Web-Tool - there you may choose single files or only updated files aso. If you are logged in to Visual Studio with the same login as your Azure subscription, you will see a Cloud Explorer with details of Resource Types and Resource Groups. Databases deployed this way can include both schema and data, and can optionally also include change scripts to update existing databases. In future posts I’ll go deeper and walkthrough the specifics of how to really take full advantage of them. Rather than having to psych myself up to do a release over a stiff drink, now I just click a button.

I've prototyped it to about 50% complete -- it deploys web applications over http using a web service on the target server. But after that was done, this Web Deploy really rocks, specially since I'm constantly modifying and building new features in the application, having to publish it often. I'm really interested in the Web Deploy will you do a follow up on that in the future, or provide some links.
Our team want to do this, but we've found the documentation on this topic to be extremely sparse.
Re: the web deployment packages could you at some point demonstrate how to best use those from the command line?
In a Team Build environment, do you need to have a separate CI build for each environment, or can that be specified at deployment time? It would be very helpful to get a similar blog post on how to configure IIS on the server side to enable this. They aren't being added to the local config - and the web.config on the target server isn't there (I think it's compiled for deployment so I can't see it?). In the source app, it outputs the connection string on the page - when deployed the front page displays fine (no data connection required) - but it doesn't output that string, and no pages requiring data connection work. This means that you can create deployment packages, or automatically publish your web applications from a Team Build environment.
Like Marcio Gabe have an intranet but we also host our websites ourselves and this feature would be a real time saver.
I've never used the GUI based features for deploying things like click once or web deployments beyond the first couple weeks of a green project. Managing web.config files for multiple environments is painful and web config transformations feature looks very promising. Even if I create the database manually, it doesn't change (for this test it is the same SQL Server instance that the main site is on - just with 'stage' added to the end of the name).
And the process I'm using here is exactly the same regardless of whether this is a full-fledged, data-backed application. If you want to publish directly from Visual Studio, or WebMatrix, you need to select Web Deploy.
Now I haven't created separate configurations like a release configuration, but you will choose the appropriate configuration here and this will bring in things like connection strings, if you were connecting to a database.

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