Developing Web Applications by Ralph Moseley (English) Paperback Book Free Shipp |

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Publication Year: 2007
Format: Paperback Language: English



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Developing Web Applications by Ralph Moseley (English) Paperback Book Free Shipp

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Building applications for the Internet is a complex and fast-moving field which utilizes a variety of continually evolving technologies. Whether your perspective is from the client or server side, there are many languages to master X(HTML), JavaScript, PHP, XML and CSS to name but a few. These languages have to work together cleanly, logically and in harmony with the systems they run on, and be compatible with any browsers with which they interact.Developing Web Applications presents script writing and good programming practice but also allows students to see how the individual technologies fit together. It includes recent technical developments to provide a practical and modern introduction to building web applications.Assuming no prior programming experience, this concise, accessible book ensures that essential concepts on the client side are quickly grasped, and goes on to examine the server environment and available languages, including discussion of dynamic, modern scripting languages such as PHP. Network and security issues are also discussed. The aim of this book is to deliver exactly what is needed to start producing working applications as soon as possible and have fun along the way.Ideal for course use or self-study, this book includes practical suggestions for mini-projects which encourage the reader to explore his or her own imaginative solutions, as well as more theoretical end-of-chapter questions. It can also easily be used as a reference work as each section is self-contained, amplifying the key aspects of its particular topic. Most software covered is freely available in the public domain and no particular development environments are required. It is a direct, contemporary and extremely useful resource for anyone interested in learning how to program applications for the World Wide Web. This book is designed for college students as an introduction to developing applications for the Web. Little previous programming experience is expected. It details script writing and good programming practice but also shows the surrounding context allowing students to see how the technologies fit together rather than existing as isolated units, and takes in recent developments and technologies, most significantly PHP, to provide a practical and modern introduction to building web applications.

Product Identifiers
ISBN-10 0470017198
ISBN-13 9780470017197
eBay Product ID (ePID) 53546554

Key Details
Author Ralph Moseley
Number Of Pages 410 pages
Format Paperback
Publication Date 2007-01-23
Language English
Publisher Wiley & Sons, Incorporated, John
Publication Year 2007

Additional Details
Copyright Date 2006
Illustrated Yes

Weight 0 Oz
Height 0.9 In.
Width 7.6 In.
Length 9.2 In.

Target Audience
Group College Audience

Classification Method
LCCN 2006-017996
LC Classification Number TK5105.88813
Dewey Decimal 006.7/6
Dewey Edition 22

Table Of Content
Preface.Introduction.Features.Additional Materials.Acknowledgments.Chapter 1. The Way the Web Works.1.1 History.1.1.1 The WWW.1.2 The Internet and the WWW.1.3 Protocols and Programs.1.3.1 Files.1.3.2 Problems with FTP.1.3.3 Email.1.3.4 Instant Messaging.1.3.5 Remote Machine Access.1.3.6 Web Pages.1.4 Secure Connections.1.5 Applications and Development Tools.1.6 The Web Browser.1.6.1 Choices.Chapter 2. The Client Side: HTML.2.1 Introduction.2.2 The Development Process.2.2.1 Requirements.2.2.2 Design.2.2.3 Write Code.2.2.4 Test.2.2.5 Upload.2.2.6 Re-Iterate.2.3 Basic HTML.2.3.1 Loading Pages with the Browser.2.3.2 A Page on the Web.2.3.3 HTML Document Structure.2.4 Formatting and Fonts.2.4.1 Using Types of Emphasis.2.4.2 Pre-formatted Text.2.4.3 Font Sizes.2.5 Commenting Code.2.6 Colour.2.7 Hyperlinks.2.8 Lists.2.8.1 Unordered Lists.2.8.2 Ordered Lists.2.8.3 Nested Lists.2.8.4 Definition Lists.2.9 Tables.2.9.1 Table Structure.2.9.2 Table Headers.2.9.3 Irregular Tables.2.9.4 Tables and Page Layout.2.10 Images.2.10.1 Positioning and Placing Images.2.10.2 Resizing an Image.2.10.3 Background Images.2.11 Simple HTML Forms.2.11.1 Making a Form.2.11.2 Types of Input.2.11.3 Text Areas.2.11.4 Drop Down Menus.2.12 Web Site Structure.Chapter 3. From HTML to XHTML.3.1 More History, More Standards.3.1.1 Changes.3.1.2 XML.3.2 The Move to XHTML.3.2.1 Document Structure.3.2.2 Some Other Differences.3.3 Meta Tags.3.3.1 Memory Cache.3.3.2 Formatting with scheme.3.4 Character Entities.3.5 Frames and Framesets.3.5.1 Rows.3.5.2 Alternative Content.3.5.3 Columns.3.5.4 Frames Using Columns and Rows.3.5.5 Nesting Frames.3.5.6 Inline Frames.3.6 What”s Inside a Browser’.Chapter 4. Getting some Style: CSS.4.1 The need for Cascading Style Sheets.4.2 Introduction.4.3 Basic Syntax and Structure.4.3.1 Rules.4.3.2 Classes.4.3.3 ID.4.3.4 Pseudo-Class Selectors.4.4 Using Cascading Style Sheets.4.4.1 External Style Sheets.4.4.2 Embedded Style Sheets.4.5 Background images, colours and properties.4.5.1 Background Colour.4.5.2 Background Images.4.6 Manipulating Text.4.6.1 Text Decoration.4.6.2 Text Indentation.4.6.3 Text Case.4.7 Using Fonts.4.8 Borders and Boxes.4.9 Margins.4.10 Padding.4.11 Lists.4.12 Positioning using CSS.4.12.1 Absolutely!.4.12.2 It”s all Relative.4.12.3 The Z-Index.4.12.4 Shaping an Element.4.12.5 Floating Elements.4.12.6 Layout and Structure.4.13 CSS2.Chapter 5.: JavaScript: Introduction to Client Side Scripting.5.1 What is JavaScript’.5.2 How to develop JavaScript.5.3 Simple JavaScript.5.3.1 Embedded.5.3.2 External Scripts.5.4 Variables.5.4.1 Scope.5.4.2 Assignments.5.4.3 Strings.5.4.4 Arrays.5.5 Functions.5.6 Conditions.5.6.1 Switch.5.6.2 Conditional Operator.5.7 Loops and Repetition.Chapter 6. JavaScript: Developing More Advanced Scripts.6.1 JavaScript and Objects.6.1.1 What is an Object’.6.2� JavaScript”s own Objects.6.2.1 User Defined Objects.6.2.2 Adding a Constructor.6.2.3 Methods.6.3 The DOM and the Web Browser Environment.6.3.1 The Document Object.6.4 Forms and Validation.6.4.1 Using Regular Expressions for Validation.Chapter 7. DHTML.7.1 Combining HTML, CSS and JavaScript.7.1.1 Animation.7.1.2 The Image Object.7.2 Events and Buttons.7.2.1 The Window.7.2.2 The Mouse.7.2.3 The Keyboard.7.2.4 Using Events.7.3 Controlling your Browser.Chapter 8. XML .8.1 Introduction to XML.8.2 The many uses of XML.8.3 Simple XML.8.4 XML Components.8.4.1 Elements.8.4.1 Attributes.8.4.3 Essentials.8.4.4 Namespaces.8.5 DTDs and Schemas.8.5.1 Document Type Definitions.8.5.2 Schemas.8.5.3 Elements.8.5.4 Attributes .8.6 Well Formed’.8.7 Using XML with applications.Chapter 9. XML, XSL and XSL/T.9.1 Introducing XSL.9.2 XML Transformed.9.3 A Simple Example.9.3.1 The XML.9.3.2 The Style Sheet.9.3.3 Linking.9.4 XSL Elements.9.4.1 Value-of.9.4.2 For-each.9.4.3 Sort.9.4.4 if.9.4.5 Choices.9.4.6 Applying templates.9.5 Transforming with XSL/T.9.5.1 Using JavaScript.Chapter 10. Web Services, Feeds and Blogs.10.1 The need for Web Services.10.2 SOAP.10. Preface.Introduction.Features.Additional Materials.Trademarks.Acknowledgments.CHAPTER 1: THE WAY THE WEB WORKS.A basic introduction to how the WWW works within the context of the Internet with supporting protocols and applications.1.1 History.1.2 The Internet and the WWW.1.3 Protocols and Programs.1.4 Secure Connections.1.5 Applications and Development Tools.1.6 The Web Browser.1.7 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 2: THE CLIENT SIDE: HTML.This chapter starts to look at the client side and static Web page development using HTML. You will learn how to develop simple Web pages and formatting, together with tables, images and frames.2.1 Introduction.2.2 The Development Process.2.3 Basic HTML.2.4 Formatting and Fonts.2.5 Commenting Code.2.6 Color.2.7 Hyperlinks.2.8 Lists.2.9 Tables.2.10 Images.2.11 Simple HTML Forms.2.12 Web Site Structure.2.13 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 3: FROM HTML TO XHTML.Here we continue the exploration of HTML into XHTML. You will learn about the various standards that have been developed for HTML. More advanced HTML will also be studied, and the ability to control search engines, cache refresh and meta information.3.1 More History, More Standards.3.2 The Move to XHTML.3.3 Meta Tags.3.4 Character Entities.3.5 Frames and Framesets.3.6 What Is Inside a Browser?3.7 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 4: GETTING SOME STYLE: CSS.In this chapter you will learn how to present and control the format of Web pages using CSS. This includes the ability to precisely control the positioning and attributes of content while maintaining the structure of the document itself.4.1 The Need for CSS.4.2 Introduction to CSS.4.3 Basic Syntax and Structure.4.4 Using CSS.4.5 Background Images, Colors and Properties.4.6 Manipulating Text.4.7 Using Fonts.4.8 Borders and Boxes.4.9 Margins.4.10 Padding.4.11 Lists.4.12 Positioning Using CSS.4.13 CSS2.4.14 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 5: JAVASCRIPT: INTRODUCTION TO CLIENT SIDE SCRIPTING.This chapter will prepare you for developing with this popular scripting language, showing you the syntax and possibilities of use. The aims here are to show you how it is placed within a page, variables, strings, arrays and loops. Program flow is also discussed and how conditional operators and commands are used.5.1 What Is JavaScript?5.2 How to Develop JavaScript.5.3 Simple JavaScript.5.4 Variables.5.5 Functions.5.6 Conditions.5.7 Loops and Repetition.5.8 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 6: JAVASCRIPT: DEVELOPING MORE ADVANCED SCRIPTS.In this chapter you will learn about using objects in JavaScript, both the built-in types and�creating your own. You will also learn about the Document Object Model (DOM), which allows HTML documents to be manipulated and accessed. Forms and ways of validating information submitted are explored here too.6.1 JavaScript and Objects.6.2 JavaScript”s Own Objects.6.3 The DOM and the Web Browser Environment.6.4 Forms and Validation.6.5 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 7: DHTML.The aim of this chapter is to bring dynamic aspects of site design together. You will learn about animation, caching, event driven scripting and browser compatibility. It”s in this chapter you will also find out more about compatibility and the need to provide alternatives for different browsers.7.1 Combining HTML, CSS and JavaScript.7.2 Events and Buttons.7.3 Controlling Your Browser.7.4 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 8: XML: EXTENSIBLE MARKUP LANGUAGE.In this chapter you will learn about the basics of XML and how it can be used to store information away from the mechanism of processing or formatting of such data. You will learn how to build simple XML files, and be able to manipulate and refer to them.8.1 Introduction to XML.8.2 The Many Uses of XML.8.3 Simple XML.8.4 XML Key Components.8.5 Document Type Definitions and Schemas.8.6 Well Formed?8.7 Using XML with Applications.8.8 Chapter Summary.CHAPTER 9: XML, XSL AND XSLT: TRANSFORMING XML.

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