The uncustomized site page is using a file in file system, and they are executed in compiled mode, so the security is more lex. When it is customized the pages is saved in database, and the security is tightened up. These pages are parsed and processed in a special mode known as safe mode, these is to prevent designer inject is untrustable code into the page. For example, the following page can be run correctly before customized by sharepoint designer, but after customization, it can not be run anymore.
<%@ Page Language="C#" MasterPageFile="~masterurl/default.master" meta:progid="SharePoint.WebPartPage.Document" %>
Page 2<% Response.Write("Hello world from server-side script!"); %>
In some case, you might want to turn off the protection offered by safe mode, you can do that like the following demo.
Note that a page must be compiled into an assembly DLL to support in-line script, which means that it is not valid to assign a value of Never to the CompilationMode attribute while assigning a value of true to the AllowServerSideScript attribute. Also note that you can assign a value of Auto instead of a value of Always to the CompilationMode attribute. This has the effect of compiling only pages that contain in-line script. When the CompilationMode attribute has a value of Auto, pages without in-line script are still run in no-compile mode.
It is possible to enable in-line script for all site pages within a Web application by configuring the VirtualPath attribute with a value of /* and then setting the CompilationMode attribute to a value of Always or Auto. However, two significant factors should motivate you not to do this.
The first factor is security. By enabling in-line script for all site pages within a Web application, you open the door to attacks on the Web server because any user who has the ability to customize a page can freely write managed code that executes on the Web server.
The second factor pertains to scalability. Earlier in this chapter, I discussed how no-compile pages are more scalable than compiled pages in a large Web application. WSS experiences scaling problems if your Web application attempts to compile and load thousands of assembly DLLs for all of your customized pages. At the very least, you should prefer a CompilationMode setting of Auto instead of Always so that only pages that actually contain script are compiled into assembly DLLs, whereas those pages that do not contain script continue to be parsed and processed in no-compile mode.
Safe mode processing goes a step beyond protecting against in-line script by also considering what controls a user might place on a customized page. For example, imagine a scenario in which a site administrator tries to mount an attack by adding a server-side control to a site page and parameterizing it in a certain way. Safe mode allows the farm administrator to determine which controls can be used in pages that are processed in safe mode.
Customized pages can only contain server-side controls that are explicitly registered as safe controls. Registering a control as a safe control is accomplished by adding a SafeControl entry into the web.config file for the hosting Web application.
If you want to run server control without the above entry, you need to do the following.
Note that using this option affects only which server-side controls can be added to a page when customizing a page with a tool, such as the SharePoint Designer. This configuration option does not extend to control instances when users are adding Web Parts to Web Part zones on a page through the browser. Assembly DLLs containing Web Parts must always be explicitly registered by using SafeControl elements for users to be able to place them inside Web Part zones.