|Language:||English, Spanish, Portuguese|
|Genre:||Children & Youth|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Register to download]|
Learn how web tracking works, and how to provide users with greater privacy controls. This book will teach you how to develop scalable real-world web apps, and backend systems with Go.
It equips you with the necessary skills and knowledge required for effectively building robust and efficient web apps by leveraging the features of Go.
This book provides explicit hacks, tutorials, penetration tests, and step-by-step demonstrations for security professionals and Web application developers to defend their most vulnerable applications. This book provides you with a roadmap of web development today, giving you the tools you need and the guidance to keep you creative and productive in a world of disruption and innovation. It is exactly what you need to enter the world of next generation web development.
This book is a full stack introduction to web programming: It provides the developer with an understanding of the various elements of web development by focusing on the concepts and fundamentals through the examples. This book is a guide to getting started with hip technologies today: All of these frameworks are wrapped up in an easy-to-use project called JHipster. It shows you how to build an application with JHipster, etc. This book is a quick guide to understanding how to make your website secure.
It surveys the best steps for establishing a regular program to quickly find vulnerabilities in your site with a web application scanner. Facebook's React powers an increasing amount of sites. Combined with Webpack , a bundling tool, you have a powerful frontend development environment in your hands.
In this book you will build a little Kanban application to get familiar with them. This book provides great insights on the benefits of building your own web server, and covers different options available for threading, work processes, session management, routing, and security.
Unlike many books on backbone. This book will teach you the basics of building an ASP. With this book, you will learn how to use ASP.
It defines the basic concepts for web servers and studies the case of Apache, the most used webserver, while other free software webservers are not forgotten.
This book provides what every web developer should know about the network - from fundamental limitations that affect performance to innovations for building apps. This book introduces the D3.
This is a collaborative book by the SitePoint Community. In this book, 11 members from SitePoint Forums share their knowledge on topics related to web design and development.
It is a patterns and practices guide. This book is for developers who are currently using Microsoft ASP. NET and MVC to create websites, and who are interested in creating websites that play nicely with mobile devices or want to update their existing site. The only two you must pass are the :name and :value arguments, both of which should be strings. The other possible arguments that affect the cookie sent to the browser are :expires, :path, :domain, and :secure.
Of these, you need to worry only about :expires. It controls how long the browser should save the cookie. If :expires is NIL the default , the browser will save the cookie only until it exits. An :expires of zero tells the client to immediately discard an existing cookie. Additionally, the server will send a Set-Cookie header with a cookie named "MyCookie" with "A cookie value" as its value.
Because you didn't specify an :expires argument, the browser will continue to send the cookie with each request until you quit the browser. For instance, every HTML-generating function you write is going to take the arguments request and entity and then will contain calls to with-http-response, with-http-response, and--if you're going to use FOO to generate HTML--with-html-output.
Then, in functions that need to get at query parameters, there will be a bunch of calls to request-query-value and then more code to convert the string returned to whatever type you actually want.
Finally, you need to remember to publish the function. To reduce the amount of boilerplate you have to write, you can write a small framework on top of AllegroServe to make it easier to define functions that handle requests for a particular URL. The basic approach will be to define a macro, define-url-function, that you'll use to define functions that will automatically be published via publish. It'll also take care of generating code to extract values from query parameters and cookies and to bind them to variables declared in the function's parameter list.
Within the body, the query parameter variables will be bound to values of query parameters with the same name or from a cookie.
In the simplest case, a query parameter's value will be the string taken from the query parameter or post data field of the same name. If the query parameter is specified with a list, you can also specify an automatic type conversion, a default value, and whether to look for and save the value of the parameter in a cookie. The complete syntax for a query-parameter is as follows: name name type [default-value] [stickiness] The type must be a name recognized by define-url-function.
I'll discuss in a moment how to define new types. The default-value must be a value of the given type. Finally, stickiness, if supplied, indicates that the parameter's value should be taken from an appropriately named cookie if no query parameter is supplied and that a Set-Cookie header should be sent in the response that saves the value in the cookie of the same name.
Thus, a sticky parameter, after being explicitly supplied a value via a query parameter, will keep that value on subsequent requests of the page even when no query parameter is supplied.
The name of the cookie used depends on the value of stickiness: with a value of :global, the cookie will be named the same as the parameter.
Thus, different functions that use globally sticky parameters with the same name will share the value. If stickiness is :package, then the cookie name is constructed from the name of the parameter and the package of the function's name; this allows functions in the same package to share values but not have to worry about stomping on parameters of functions in other packages.
Finally, a parameter with a stickiness value of :local will use a cookie made from the name of the parameter, the package of the function name, and the function name, making it unique to that function. For instance, you can use define-url-function to replace the previous eleven-line definition of random-page with this five-line version: define-url-function random-number request limit integer :html :head :title "Random" :body :p "Random number: " :print random limit If you wanted the limit argument to be sticky, you could change the limit declaration to limit integer :local.
The Implementation I'll explain the implementation of define-url-function from the top down. You should define the function first so if there's an error in the definition, the function won't be published. The following two lines generate the bindings for the parameters specified in define-url-function other than request and the code that calls set-cookie-header for the sticky parameters.
Of course, the real work is done by helper functions that you'll look at in a moment.
Then comes the call to publish. That string becomes the :path argument to publish, while the function name is interpolated as the :function argument. To generate parameter bindings, you need to loop over the params and collect a snippet of code for each one, generated by param-binding.
That snippet will be a list containing the name of the variable to bind and the code that will compute the value of that variable.
The exact form of code used to compute the value will depend on the type of the parameter, whether it's sticky, and the default value, if any. You'll need to define at least a method specialized on the symbol string since that's the default type. Of course, that's pretty easy. Once again, macros have allowed you to distill the code you need to write down to its essence--in this case, the data you want to extract from the request and the HTML you want to generate.
That said, this framework isn't meant to be the be-all and end-all of Web application frameworks--it's just a little sugar to make it a bit easier to write simple apps like the one you'll write in Chapter But before you can get to that, you need to write the guts of the application for which the Chapter 29 application will be the user interface. You'll start in the next chapter with a souped-up version of the database you wrote in Chapter 3, this time to keep track of ID3 data extracted from MP3 files.
Used with some discretion, Dynamic HTML can improve the usability of a Web-based application since, even with high-speed Internet connections, making a request to a Web server, receiving the response, and rendering the new page can take a noticeable amount of time.
To further confuse things, dynamically generated pages in other words, generated on the server could also contain Dynamic HTML code to be run on the client. For the purposes of this book, you'll stick to dynamically generating plain old nondynamic HTML. The author takes you from installing all the necessary modules to writing full-stack web applications while harnessing the power of a varied collection of standards and frameworks.
By the end of this book, you'll build full-stack real-world Node. Pro Express. This book assumes familiarity with Node.
The author clearly explains how to start developing with Express. Each aspect of the Express. You'll write asynchronous, non-blocking code using Node's style and patterns. You'll cluster and load balance your services with Node core features and third-party tools.
The author also shows you how to test your code's functionality and performance under load. By the end of the book, you will have developed small, fast, low-profile, and useful network applications.
In this practical guide, the author teaches you the fundamentals through the development of a fictional application that exposes a public website and a RESTful API.
The author guides you through the development of three example applications of increasing sophistication, focusing on the fundamental techniques in web development needed for virtually any kind of application. By the end of this book, you will have master Ruby on Rails. Practical Object-Oriented Design in Ruby covers a set of Ruby-focused best practices for building Ruby applications, all illustrated with extended examples that can be downloaded from their companion Web site.
This book is perfect for any level of experience with Ruby. The Ruby Programming Language begins with a quick-start tutorial to the language, and then describes the language in detail from the bottom-up, covering its rich API thoroughly with heavily commented examples.
It is written for experienced programmers who are new to Ruby, and for current Ruby programmers who want to deepen their expertise of the language. The book starts small, answering tactical questions focused on a single statement, method, test, or bug. Then the author addresses bigger questions related to building methods and classes prior to explaining advanced concepts and projects. Throughout the book, you will have learned the ins and outs of Rub development. By the end, you will have gained the fluency needed to write great Ruby code.
The book serves as a roadmap, guiding you from writing your first Python program to passing your first technical interview. Python Programming illustrates the essentials of Computer Science through Python. The author teaches the fundamental principles of design and programming that can be applied in any language or computing environment. Updated to reflect the new changes in Python and the addition of several graphical examples, this book achieves an excellent balance between Computer Science theory and practical programming.
Hello Web App , written by a designer and aimed at non-programmers, teaches the basics of web app programming using Python and Django. The tutorial uses down-to-earth, friendly, and jargon-free writing to walk you through choosing a project, setting up a database, creating your website, building features, and launching your app so you can start working with real customers and users.
JAVA Head First Java introduces object-oriented programming and Java in a visually compelling and playful way with puzzles, strong visuals, and more! You'll learn everything from the fundamentals to advanced Java topics with no topic left uncovered.
It's unlike any other Java book you've ever read. Beginning Programming with Java For Dummies, 4th Edition is a comprehensive guide covering basic development concepts and techniques with step-by-step instruction and detailed explanations.