[ws] Fast Rollovers Without Preload English-only | Jenom česky | Bilingual/Dvojjazyčně When using CSS image rollovers, two, three, or more images must be loaded (and often be preloaded for best results). We've got one image for each state (normal, hover, active, visited etc). Putting all states into one image makes dynamic changes faster and requires no preload. Let's have a simple example.
HTML5 differences from HTML4 Abstract "HTML5 Differences from HTML4" describes the differences of the HTML5 specification from those of HTML4. Status of This Document Analyst Scrapbook: A Bro script to extract artifacts from HTTP The past few days I've been revisiting Bro (it has been awhile) for doing analysis and specific tasks when analyzing traffic dumps. Specifically of interest was carving out artifacts of interest (i.e., executables). Built into the base install of Bro is the "protocols/http/file-extract.bro" Bro script that allows you to redefine the "extract_file_types" variable to pull out files from HTTP sessions that match a specific MIME type. However, I wanted a more flexible Bro script to also extract out files that match magic bytes or are to a URL with a specific file extension - as well as having whitelisting functionality so that Windows Update, etc. are not constantly being stored to disk. I finally have something that I'm fairly happy with and wanted to share with other budding Bro users. Side note: for me Bro has been best run against pcap files versus carving directly off the wire.
Códigos de colores HTML y nombres HTML color codes are hexadecimal triplets representing the colors red, green, and blue (#RRGGBB). For example, in the color red, the color code is #FF0000, which is '255' red, '0' green, and '0' blue. These color codes can be used to change the color of the background, text, and tables on a web page. Major hexadecimal color codes Below are some of the common color names and codes. CSS Sprites: Image Slicing’s Kiss of Dea Back when video games were still fun (we’re talking about the 8-bit glory days here), graphics were a much simpler matter by necessity. Bitmapped 2-dimensional character data and background scenery was individually drawn, much like today’s resurgent pixel art. Hundreds and later thousands of small graphics called sprites were the building blocks for all things visual in a game. Article Continues Below
HTML & CSS » Design Festival This article was written in 2009 and remains one of our most popular posts. If you’re keen to learn more about HTML and CSS, you may find this recent article on the future of HTML of great interest. So, you’re ready to take the plunge and begin to learn how to build your own web pages and sites? Blog: Filtering Logs with Bro One of the best new features of Bro 2.0 is the logging framework. It gives you structured logs which are easily parsed for simplified log analysis. It also provides a nice abstraction between writing something to a log and handling that data before it is written to disk. I'll provide a very brief overview of the logging framework and then go into some filters that I've been helping people with lately. The logging framework in Bro 2.0 is based around sets of key-value pairs. This alone was a huge step for Bro and helps bring it into the modern day since Bro logs now conceptually map neatly into all table and document store databases.
Implementar HTTPHandler y HTTPModule en ASP.NET Download source - 5 KB Introduction This article aims at understanding the role of HTTPHandler and HTTPModule in ASP.NET applications. We will try to work on a basic example to see how these can be implemented. Background ASP.NET handles all the HTTP requests coming from the user and generates the appropriate response for it.
Have a Field Day with HTML5 Forms Forms are usually seen as that obnoxious thing we have to markup and style. I respectfully disagree: forms (on a par with tables) are the most exciting thing we have to work with. Here we’re going to take a look at how to style a beautiful HTML5 form using some advanced CSS and latest CSS3 techniques. I promise you will want to style your own forms after you’ve read this article. Here’s what we’ll be creating:
Exercise: Understanding and Examining Bro Logs During the course of its normal operation, Bro produces a large volume of log files. This series of exercises examines the Bro log output format, and highlights a few extremely useful utilities that can be used to extract data from and/or process this information. Bro summarizes each TCP and UDP connection as a single line in the conn.log. Because these connection summaries are quite detailed, you can extract plenty useful statistics from it. For the following two parts, use the log files generated from the trace 2009-M57-day11-18.trace.gz via bro -r 2009-M57-day11-18.trace.pcap.