As a personal side-project, I am writing a simple ASP.NET Webform website. Since I have never been involved in the production and it is always the ops team who handles the operation, I am not sure about this go-live process, for example, how to publish my website to the web hosting. Do I have access to IIS in the web hosting? Does anyone have a useful IIS guide recommendation?
I have been reading that HTML6 will be described by some as a "living document" in that it will be open to changes and upgrades over time. If a web page is developed a year or two after the release of HTML6 and if the web page uses updated criteria, then that might break under some conditions.
If that web page uses scripts (example google tracking scripts, and others) that were written to require a previous version of HTML6, then that might not work.
If those scripts were written a year or two after that web page was created, and if those scripts require upgraded HTML6, then that might not work.
I think that the need to be seen as unique, while still being seen as like everyone else, has in the defining of HTML6 as changeable been a bad choice.
Further, what about server side scripts that are not at an update level with the main web page that they are running on? That might not work so well.
I have been wrong before. I can accept wise answers.
Hello, I want to create a section on my website where I have a background image with missing parts and when the user scrolls down more parts of the image reveals the more they scroll the fuller the image becomes. I have searched everywhere but I haven't found anything on how to do it.
I've spent the past month to get this small project to work and other than that, I have nothing to do with PHP. So, in order to fix a few small issues, I really don't want to learn coding in PHP. That's why I made a gamble and post it here.
Thank you for your time and your tip!
A super global variable called $_SERVER["PHP SELF"] returns the name of the script that is presently running. As a result, rather than navigating to another page, the $_SERVER["PHP SELF"] transmits the form data to the current page. The user will receive error notifications in this manner on the same page as the form. On page load, you can leave the table's property set to display:none, and when the button is clicked, run a function to change the table's display to block.
If you're planning on accessing the API from outside of your own network, you'll want a real cert for a real external hostname. Assuming the DNS resolves correctly, you can probably use Let's Encrypt[^] to get a free cert.
"These people looked deep within my soul and assigned me a number based on the order in which I joined." - Homer