Programming the World Wide Web 2009 / Edition 5

Programming the World Wide Web 2009 / Edition 5

by Robert W. Sebesta
     
 

ISBN-10: 0136076637

ISBN-13: 9780136076636

Pub. Date: 03/01/2009

Publisher: Addison Wesley

KEY BENEFIT: A comprehensive introduction to the tools and skills required for both client- and server-side programming, that teaches how to develop platform-independent sites using the most current Web development technology. KEY TOPICS: Internet introduction; Web Browsers and Servers; URL; MIME; HTTP; Web Programmer’s Toolbox; HTML and XHTML; CSS;

Overview

KEY BENEFIT: A comprehensive introduction to the tools and skills required for both client- and server-side programming, that teaches how to develop platform-independent sites using the most current Web development technology. KEY TOPICS: Internet introduction; Web Browsers and Servers; URL; MIME; HTTP; Web Programmer’s Toolbox; HTML and XHTML; CSS; JavaScript™;

MARKET: An ideal reference for Web programming professionals.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780136076636
Publisher:
Addison Wesley
Publication date:
03/01/2009
Series:
Alternative eText Formats Series
Edition description:
Older Edition
Pages:
800
Product dimensions:
7.30(w) x 9.00(h) x 1.20(d)

Table of Contents

1 Fundamentals 1

1.1 A Brief Introduction to the Internet 2

1.2 The World Wide Web 6

1.3 Web Browsers 7

1.4 Web Servers 8

1.5 Uniform Resource Locators 11

1.6 Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions 13

1.7 The Hypertext Transfer Protocol 15

1.8 Security 18

1.9 The Web Programmer’s Toolbox 20

2 Introduction to XHTML 35

2.1 Origins and Evolution of HTML and XHTML 36

2.2 Basic Syntax 38

2.3 Standard XHTML Document Structure 39

2.4 Basic Text Markup 40

2.5 Images 49

2.6 Hypertext Links 54

2.7 Lists 57

2.8 Tables 63

2.9 Forms 71

2.10 Syntactic Differences between HTML and XHTML 84

3 Cascading Style Sheets 91

3.1 Introduction 92

3.2 Levels of Style Sheets 93

3.3 Style Specification Formats 94

3.4 Selector Forms 96

3.5 Property Value Forms 99

3.6 Font Properties 100

3.7 List Properties 106

3.8 Color 110

3.9 Alignment of Text 112

3.10 The Box Model 114

3.11 Background Images 119

3.12 The and

Tags 121

3.13 Conflict Resolution 122

4 The Basics of JavaScript 129

4.1 Overview of JavaScript 130

4.2 Object Orientation and JavaScript 133

4.3 General Syntactic Characteristics 134

4.4 Primitives, Operations, and Expressions 137

4.5 Screen Output and Keyboard Input 146

4.6 Control Statements 150

4.7 Object Creation and Modification 158

4.8 Arrays 159

4.9 Functions 164

4.10 An Example 169

4.11 Constructors 170

4.12 Pattern Matching Using Regular Expressions 171

4.13 Another Example 176

4.14 Errors in Scripts 177

5 JavaScript and XHTML Documents 185

5.1 The JavaScript Execution Environment 186

5.2 The Document Object Model 187

5.3 Element Access in JavaScript 190

5.4 Events and Event Handling 193

5.5 Handling Events from Body Elements 198

5.6 Handling Events from Button Elements 199

5.7 Handling Events from Text Box and Password Elements 205

5.8 The DOM 2 Event Model 215

5.9 The navigator Object 220

5.10 DOM Tree Traversal and Modification 222

6 Dynamic Documents with JavaScript227

6.1 Introduction 228

6.2 Positioning Elements 228

6.3 Moving Elements 234

6.4 Element Visibility 237

6.5 Changing Colors and Fonts 238

6.6 Dynamic Content 242

6.7 Stacking Elements 245

6.8 Locating the Mouse Cursor 248

6.9 Reacting to a Mouse Click 251

6.10 Slow Movement of Elements 252

6.11 Dragging and Dropping Elements 255

7 Introduction to

7.1 Introduction 264

7.2 The Syntax of

7.3

7.4 Document Type Definitions 270

7.5 Namespaces 277

7.6

7.7 Displaying Raw

7.8 Displaying

7.9 XSLT Style Sheets 291

7.10

7.11 Web Services 302

8 Introduction to Flash 309

8.1 Origins and Uses of Flash 310

8.2 A First Look at the Flash Authoring Environment 310

8.3 Drawing Tools 315

8.4 An Example–Static Graphics 322

8.5 An Example–Animation and Sound 329

8.6 User Interactions 336

9 Introduction to PHP 345

9.1 Origins and Uses of PHP 346

9.2 Overview of PHP 346

9.3 General Syntactic Characteristics 347

9.4 Primitives, Operations, and Expressions 348

9.5 Output 354

9.6 Control Statements 356

9.7 Arrays 359

9.8 Functions 368

9.9 Pattern Matching 371

9.10 Form Handling 374

9.11 Files 380

9.12 Cookies 383

9.13 Session Tracking 386

10 Introduction to Ajax 393

10.1 Overview of Ajax 394

10.2 The Basics of Ajax 397

10.3 Return Document Forms 407

10.4 Ajax Toolkits 411

10.5 Security and Ajax 419

11 Java Web Software 423

11.1 Introduction to Servlets 424

11.2 The NetBeans Integrated Development Environment 428

11.3 A Survey Example 437

11.4 Storing Information on Clients 444

11.5 JavaServer Pages 454

11.6 JavaBeans 465

11.7 JavaServer Faces 470

12 Introduction to ASP.NET 485

12.1 Overview of the .NET Framework 486

12.2 A Bit of C# 489

12.3 Introduction to ASP.NET 493

12.4 ASP.NET Controls 500

12.5 ASP.NET AJAX 518

12.6 Web Services 525

13 Database Access through the Web 535

13.1 Relational Databases 535

13.2 An Introduction to the Structured Query Language 538

13.3 Architectures for Database Access 543

13.4 The MySQL Database System 546

13.5 Database Access with PHP and MySQL 548

13.6 Database Access with JDBC and MySQL 557

14 Introduction to Ruby 569

14.1 Origins and Uses of Ruby 570

14.2 Scalar Types and Their Operations 570

14.3 Simple Input and Output 579

14.4 Control Statements 581

14.5 Fundamentals of Arrays 586

14.6 Hashes 592

14.7 Methods 594

14.8 Classes 598

14.9 Blocks and Iterators 604

14.10 Pattern Matching 607

15 Introduction to Rails 613

15.1 Overview of Rails 614

15.2 Document Requests 616

15.3 Rails Applications with Databases 623

15.4 Rails with Ajax 643

Summary 651

Review Questions 653

Exercises 654

Appendix A Introduction to Java 655

Appendix B Named Colors and Their Hexadecimal Values 671

Appendix C Java Applets 675

Index 703

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