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JavaScriptMVC

JavaScriptMVC
Related:  AJAX

Selectors Select all elements that are in the progress of an animation at the time the selector is run. Selects elements that have the specified attribute with a value either equal to a given string or starting with that string followed by a hyphen (-). Selects elements that have the specified attribute with a value containing the a given substring. Selects elements that have the specified attribute with a value containing a given word, delimited by spaces. Selects elements that have the specified attribute with a value ending exactly with a given string. Selects elements that have the specified attribute with a value exactly equal to a certain value. Select elements that either don’t have the specified attribute, or do have the specified attribute but not with a certain value. Selects elements that have the specified attribute with a value beginning exactly with a given string. Selects all button elements and elements of type button. Selects all elements of type checkbox.

Comet (programming) Comet is a web application model in which a long-held HTTP request allows a web server to push data to a browser, without the browser explicitly requesting it.[1][2] Comet is an umbrella term, encompassing multiple techniques for achieving this interaction. All these methods rely on features included by default in browsers, such as JavaScript, rather than on non-default plugins. The Comet approach differs from the original model of the web, in which a browser requests a complete web page at a time.[3] The use of Comet techniques in web development predates the use of the word Comet as a neologism for the collective techniques. Comet is known by several other names, including Ajax Push,[4][5] Reverse Ajax,[6] Two-way-web,[7] HTTP Streaming,[7] and HTTP server push[8] among others.[9] Even if not yet known by that name, the very first Comet implementations date back to 2000,[18] with the Pushlets, Lightstreamer, and KnowNow projects.

File Handling -- IM v6 Examples Index ImageMagick Examples Preface and Index Image Formats Summary Reading Images Saving Images Special Output File Formats (Specific to IM) miff: info: null: txt: sparse-color: histogram: mpr: mpc: fd: inline: clipboard: -- Read/Write to/from windows clipboard ephemeral: -- Auto-delete after read show:, win:, and x: -- Display Images Directly x: (as input) -- Display Capture and Re-draw Delegates and Coders for Image Formats Really Massive Image Handling Long Streams of Lots of Images, Video sequences To process an image, you not only need operators to work on the images, but you also need ways to read in and write out the image in as many different file formats as possible. Image Formats Summary One of the most common uses of ImageMagick is not to modify images at all, but only to convert an image from one image format to another. Reading Images IM by default will attempt to determine the image format type by the 'magic' file identification codes within the file itself. '[#x#]' Read Resize bytes.

Top 10 Best HTML5 Websites of 2012 Here are our editor's picks for the Top 10 Best HTML5 Websites of 2016 based on visual artistry, integrated sound, ease of use, and uniqueness. 1 | The Wilderness Downtown The Wilderness Downtown is an interactive music video for Arcade Fire's song ''We Used to Wait''. Visitors are asked to input the address of the home they grew up in and then the site uses Google Earth and HTML5 to create a personalized music video that takes the user on a journey back home. 2 | Heart of The Artic Heart of The Arctic takes users on an Arctic expedition/scavenger hunt through four distinct environments designed to show users the steps that would be needed to restore climate balance to the arctic region. 3 | Three Dreams of Black 3 Dreams of Black uses HTML5 to promote Danger Mouse and Daniele Luppi's album Rome. 4 | Enjoy Your Privacy The website was created to warn consumers about the dangers of not using password protection on their mobile devices.

Backbone.js jQuery API Same origin policy This mechanism bears a particular significance for modern web applications that extensively depend on HTTP cookies to maintain authenticated user sessions, as servers act based on the HTTP cookie information to reveal sensitive information or take state-changing actions. A strict separation between content provided by unrelated sites must be maintained on the client side to prevent the loss of data confidentiality or integrity. History[edit] The concept of same-origin policy dates back to Netscape Navigator 2 in 1995. All modern browsers implement some form of the Same-Origin Policy as it is an important security cornerstone.[2] The policies are not required to match an exact specification [3] but are often extended to define roughly compatible security boundaries for other web technologies, such as Microsoft Silverlight, Adobe Flash, or Adobe Acrobat, or for mechanisms other than direct DOM manipulation, such as XMLHttpRequest. Origin determination rules[edit] JSONP[edit] Workarounds[edit]

Command-line Options ImageMagick® is a software suite to create, edit, compose, or convert bitmap images. It can read and write images in a variety of formats (over 100) including DPX, EXR, GIF, JPEG, JPEG-2000, PDF, PNG, Postscript, SVG, and TIFF. Use ImageMagick to resize, flip, mirror, rotate, distort, shear and transform images, adjust image colors, apply various special effects, or draw text, lines, polygons, ellipses and Bézier curves. The functionality of ImageMagick is typically utilized from the command line or you can use the features from programs written in your favorite language. Choose from these interfaces: G2F (Ada), MagickCore (C), MagickWand (C), ChMagick (Ch), ImageMagickObject (COM+), Magick++ (C++), JMagick (Java), L-Magick (Lisp), Lua, NMagick (Neko/haXe), Magick.NET (.NET), PascalMagick (Pascal), PerlMagick (Perl), MagickWand for PHP (PHP), IMagick (PHP), PythonMagick (Python), RMagick (Ruby), or TclMagick (Tcl/TK). The ImageMagick development process ensures a stable API and ABI.

Tipos de fuentes en css « Don Estándares Holas :) en css se plantea mucho sobre las fuentes, lo ideal… es usarle las propiedades del css para que se vea bonito al usuario, y para nosotros fácil de manejar. El css nos da la flexibilidad de poder darle color, tamaño, grueso y otras propiedades que trataremos de explicarlas, no todas :p por que son demasiadas pero si las mas importantes. Recuerda algo, por el momento no se pueden usar fuentes que el visitante no tenga instaladas, por ejemplo este tipo de letra, es muy bonita y hasta agradable, pero el problema es que si nosotros la instalamos en nuestra pc y trabajamos con css o en html con ese tipo de letra y la subimos a un servidor, esta en NUESTRA PC se va a ver muy bien, el problema es cuando nuestros usuarios abran nuestro sitio web, ellos no verán correctamente por que en la pc del usuario no esta instalada esta fuente. principalmente las fuentes default son: Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif Y que pasa si en el sistema operativo (Mi preferido :P Linux! .fuente_titulos{ } Me gusta:

jQuery: The Write Less, Do More, JavaScript Library

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