O que você deveria saber
This guide assumes you have the following basic background:
- A general understanding of the Internet and the World Wide Web (WWW).
- Good working knowledge of HyperText Markup Language (HTML).
Some programming experience with a language such as C or Visual Basic is useful, but not required.
Mozilla (open source browser)
|Abbreviation||Enterprise Server version|
|NES 2.0||Netscape Enterprise Server 2.0|
|NES 3.0||Netscape Enterprise Server 3.0|
Um interpretador interativo
A more advanced interactive prompt is available using Firebug, a Firefox extension. Expressions you type are interpreted as objects and linked to other parts of Firebug. For example, you can add 5 plus 5, change the case of a string, get a clickable link to the document, or get a link to an element:
Using the arrow on the right bottom corner gives a command editor for multiline scripts.
console.log(), a function that prints its arguments to the Firebug console.
Many of the examples in this guide use
alert() to show messages as they execute. If you have Firebug installed you can use
console.log() in place of
alert() when running these examples.
Convenções nos documentos
This guide uses uniform resource locators (URLs) of the following form:
In these URLs, server represents the name of the server on which you run your application, such as
www; domain represents your Internet domain name, such as
uiuc.edu; path represents the directory structure on the server; and file
.html represents an individual file name. In general, items in italics in URLs are placeholders and items in normal monospace font are literals. If your server has Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) enabled, you would use
https instead of
http in the URL.
This guide uses the following font conventions:
The monospace fontis used for sample code and code listings, API and language elements (such as method names and property names), file names, path names, directory names, HTML tags, and any text that must be typed on the screen. (
Monospace italic fontis used for placeholders embedded in code.)
- Italic type is used for book titles, emphasis, variables and placeholders, and words used in the literal sense.
- Boldface type is used for glossary terms.