Jump to content


Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 06/13/2020 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    Look into flex box layout, using display: flex;
  2. 1 point
    Try this: <!DOCTYPE html><html lang="en"><head><title> Test Page </title> <meta charset="UTF-8"> <meta name="viewport" content="width-device-width,initial-scale=1.0, user-scalable=yes"/> <!-- link rel="stylesheet" href="common.css" media="screen" --> <style> #Peanuts { font-size: 2em; } </style> </head> <body> <a id="Peanuts" href="" target='_blank'>Todays's Peanut Strip</a> <script> function init() { var tday = new Date(); var link = 'https://www.gocomics.com/peanuts/' + tday.getFullYear()+'/'+(tday.getMonth()+1)+'/'+tday.getDate(); document.getElementById('Peanuts').href = link; } init(); </script> </body> </html>
  3. 1 point
    Not in an easy way. I'd start by looking for APIs offered by your mail server. Some APIs are through HTTP, but some are through the IMAP protocol.
  4. 1 point
    If you are loading the file from another website, you have no way to know when it was last modified. To find out the modification time of a file, it has to be on your server. The ?ver=2.0 probably is just there so that older versions of the file are not loaded from the browser cache.
  5. 1 point
    That's not a tutorial, it is a reference page. References provide technical details about a function for somebody who already knows how to use functions. The reference expects your code to have access to a getID3 object, which does not appear in the reference manual, so it probably is an external resource. If you just want to know when a file was modified, PHP has a built in function filemtime() which returns a UNIX timestamp. the date() function can turn the UNIX timestamp into a meaningful string.
  6. 1 point
    I have little experience with TypeScript, but I assume that TypeScript would have shown you an error if you had tried to call add() with a string before converting it to plain Javascript. If you are using TypeScript, you should write all of your code in TypeScript rather than converting to Javascript and then writing more code. I expect it will handle type checking as long as you are working in the TypeScript environment.
  7. 1 point
    CSS cannot obtain metadata from files. Even Javascript cannot do that, you would need a server-side language to get that information and display it on the page.
  8. 1 point
    Give it a id ref use that id ref in document.getElementById() and style it how you want. It will add style="display: inline;" (if you styled it as inline) being inline to the element it will have a higher precedence over styling created in css stylesheet UNLESS you used !important with it. using document.getElementById("elementsid").style.display="initial"; should also revert to elements default display value.
  9. 1 point
    If this object is wrapped in an <a> tag, use CSS to set the text-decoration of that link to "none".
  10. 1 point
    Apache resourcesThe "Apache HTTP Server" (often called just "Apache" for short, though technically, "Apache" are the creators of the program, not the program itself) is the most popular web server today, and is the one bundled with most of the packages above. One of the reasons it's favored over competing products like Microsoft's IIS web server is because it's open source software, and can therefore be made (i.e. be compiled) to run on a large range of operating systems, not just Windows. Any Apache related documentation you can find anywhere, you can try to apply on any package that contains Apache, or you can do it on the Apache you've downloaded and installed yourself. Official site: http://httpd.apache.org/ Official documentation (for the current version): http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.2/ Official download page: http://httpd.apache.org/download.cgi (look for a "Win32 Binary" if you're using Windows; If you don't plan to serve HTTPS pages, it doesn't matter which of the two binaries you get.) Note worthy articles from the official documentation: Configuration Files - One important addition is that by default, on Windows, "httpd.conf" can be found in "C:\Program Files (x86)\Apache Software Foundation\Apache2.2\conf" (on XP and 32 bit versions of Vista and 7, without the "(x86)" part). Be sure to open this file to get your "aha" moment. Mapping URLs to Filesystem Locations Authentication, Authorization and Access Control Apache mod_rewrite - before trying to do rewrites on your own, you should probably first try to learn "regular expressions" (if you haven't already; Google it) and run some of those examples, just to get a feeling of the overall process. .htaccess files Warning: If you install Apache, or a package containing Apache, do NOT install IIS or a package containing IIS. There is a way to configure them to run side by side, but if this is the first time you're dealing with a web server, this is not a burden you want to have.Warning: Don't forget to restart Apache when you make changes to "httpd.conf" or an included ".conf" file! Changes will not be applied unless you do that. To be sure, shut down, and then start Apache instead of using the "Restart" option. You don't need to restart Apache for configurations in ".htaccess" files to take effect.
  11. 1 point
    Full Web Server PackagesWhen you first start dealing with a web server, you'll likely find it somewhat hard to install and configure all of the popular "extra" components of your setup. This includes for example PHP or MySQL. The following packages include the Apache web server, along with PHP, MySQL, and often also include some other extras that you'll eventually need.You have to install only ONE of these packages - the overlapping stuff they contain will surely create problems if you try to have multiple packages at a time, or try to install a component they contain separately. It doesn't really matter which one you choose - they all offer the same basic things, but they have different ways of letting you easily control the whole thing. XAMPP - A cross platform web server package. Contains Apache and a lot of stuff in addition to the things you're sure to need. Don't forget to read the "Question" parts on the download page, and "Question 2" in particular. WAMPServer - A minimum package, containing fewer things beyond the Apache web server, specifically tailored for Windows. Don't forget to also read the "Presentation" page, and the "How to start" section in particular. Microsoft Web Platform Installer - A small Windows program that downloads and installs many components that you can select during the installation. Installs Microsoft's IIS web server, among other things you may need. MAMP - A MAC OS X tailored package. Contains Apache, all popular MAC OS X compatible PHP extensions and a few other things you may need. Don't forget to check it's documentation page. Keep in mind that most (if not all) packages limit your ability to easily configure more "advanced" features, and they do them for you from a certain "common" file instead. For example, many let you switch between PHP versions, but they preserve certain settings across versions, and crash if you try to do things differently. When you reach the point where this "bureaucracy" is bothering you, you're probably ready to try to manually configure Apache and any extra components that you truly need.Warning: If you have installed IIS (see below), make sure you have disabled it or uninstalled it before you proceed with installing any of these packages. There is a way to configure IIS and an Apache package to run side by side, but if this is the first time you're dealing with a web server, this is not a burden you want to have.Warning: Package or not, you must still not forget to restart Apache for configuration settings (see below) to take effect. Depending on the way PHP is running, you may have to restart Apache for PHP setting changes too. Check out the documentation of your package to see how you can restart Apache and/or other components.
  12. 0 points
  • Create New...