| ||Date ||Title ||Author ||Hits |
| || 10-04-10 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||10663 |
| || 09-29-10 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||9467 |
In this second part of the series, I develop a concrete PHP class derived from the abstract parent defined in the previous tutorial. This new class implements some refined methods that permit you to interact “face-to-face” with Google's Closure Compiler Service API in a pretty straightforward fashion.
| || 09-28-10 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||7930 |
| || 09-27-10 || ||Codex-M ||13082 |
| || 10-22-09 || ||Codex-M ||173784 |
Many sites feature web forms to collect information from users. Unfortunately, these forms often provide a poor experience for the user, with predictable results. This article will show you how to make filling out web forms more fun (or at least less painful) for your users with the help of PHP and some AJAX magic.
| || 10-05-09 || ||Codex-M ||20406 |
In the first part, you learned about CSS and some basic tips/techniques for using the slider to display colors. In this part, we will discuss how we are going to write our AJAX and PHP scripts to make our user-defined CSS website.
| || 10-01-09 || ||Codex-M ||26885 |
PHP as a server side scripting language can be used to customize CSS. This can make your website more readable and useful to your visitors. In this article, you'll learn what you can do to let them adjust your site so it looks good to them. This is the first part of a two-part series.
| || 08-04-09 || ||Dev Shed ||12625 |
Tuesday evening, August 4th, the musician Chamillionaire launched a live, first showing video on his website along with a Twitter-based chat client. While the Twitter chat client worked from a data perspective, based on what the code showed it looks like most browsers would crash.
| || 06-12-09 || ||Dev Shed ||34497 |
eWeek recently wrote an article that showed the top 10 programming languages developers should consider focusing on over the next few years. According to Deborah Rothberg, by learning these programming languages, you can not only keep but advance your career.
| || 04-08-09 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||19861 |
From a web developer’s point of view, building a mechanism that permits you to protect online forms against attacks by spam bots, malicious automated submissions, and so forth, can be challenging. Developing such an application often requires using a server-side graphic library to generate the so-called noisy images. However, it’s possible to quickly create a similar mechanism with Ajax, without having to work directly with images generated in the web server. This is the fourth part of a four-part series that explains how to do just that.
| || 04-01-09 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||18001 |
If you’re a web developer who builds Ajax-driven applications and wants to learn how to use this technology for creating more secure web forms, then look no further. Welcome to the third part of a series focused on making web forms safer with Ajax. Made up of four comprehensive tutorials, this series explains how to generate different types of challenge strings via Ajax, which can be incorporated into any existing HTML form with the purpose of protecting it against attacks.
| || 03-25-09 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||21229 |
As you know, Ajax is a technology that can be used to perform all sorts of clever tasks; this includes building web forms that are less vulnerable to attacks from malicious web bots. Indeed, it’s pretty simple to develop certain mechanisms that permit the dynamic generation of verification codes via Ajax, which must be entered manually by a user before submitting an HTML form. This is the second part of a four-part series that shows you how to make your web forms safer with Ajax.
| || 03-18-09 || ||Alejandro Gervasio ||28657 |
Are you looking for a new way to protect your web forms from malicious hackers and spam bots? Then you've come to the right place. In this four-part article series, you'll learn how to use Ajax to protect those forms. Keep reading to learn how to build an Ajax-based verification code mechanism that you can use on your own web site.
| || 02-04-09 || ||Dan Wellman ||24630 |
In the first part of this tutorial we looked at the ease with which a default implementation of Prototip tooltips could be put on the page, and how, with just a little configuration we could change the appearance and behavior of the tooltips. In this part of the tutorial we’re going to take a look at the built-in AJAX functionality boasted by the plugin, and see how we can extend the tooltips by supplying HTML elements instead of plain text as their content.
| || 01-28-09 || ||Dan Wellman ||22771 |