Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Posted by Sean Christmann
Many web applications use image uploaders: image hosting websites, blog publishing applications, social networks, among many others. Such uploaders have limitations: you can’t upload more than one file at a time and you can’t edit the image before sending it. A plugin is the usual workaround for uploading more than one image, and image modifications are usually done on the server side, which can make the editing process more cumbersome.
Since JSON explorer for HTTP network responses was quite successful feature (at least according to all the feedback I have got), I have implemented a XML Explorer that can be used to inspect XML based responses received from the server.
After reading a recent post by Steve Souders concerning a free tool called dynaTrace Ajax , I was intrigued.
How does this tool flip text up side down and backward?
Overview An interactive time series line chart with optional annotations. The chart is rendered within the browser using Flash.
Do Mac mice even have a wheel?
Today’s demo is short, but it also includes a long screencast that describes how it’s put together. The demo’s author, Alistair MacDonald ( @F1LT3R ), is one of the maintainers of Processing.js and the Burst engine , which is the basis for today’s demo and tutorial. If you haven’t clicked through to his site , I strongly suggest that you do so. You’ll notice that the site is animated and slick-looking with sections that slide in and out and lots of graphics.
View full post about the jQuery IdleTimer here The idle timer is built on jQuery and provides two events: idle and active , which fire when the user's idle state has changed. This example has an idle timeout of 10 seconds.
This article is focused on providing application security testing professionals with a guide to assist in Cross Site Scripting testing. The initial contents of this article were donated to OWASP by RSnake, from his seminal XSS Cheat Sheet, which was at: http://ha.ckers.org/xss.html . That site now redirects to its new home here, where we plan to maintain and enhance it. The very first OWASP Prevention Cheat Sheet, the XSS (Cross Site Scripting) Prevention Cheat Sheet , was inspired by RSnake's XSS Cheat Sheet, so we can thank him for our inspiration. We wanted to create short, simple guidelines that developers could follow to prevent XSS, rather than simply telling developers to build apps that could protect against all the fancy tricks specified in rather complex attack cheat sheet, and so the OWASP Cheat Sheet Series was born. This cheat sheet is for people who already understand the basics of XSS attacks but want a deep understanding of the nuances regarding filter evasion.
SqueezeBox is an unobtrusive LightBox inspired overlay, for modal boxed content on your site.