. /../Yes I'm here, eh?/ 12
written by Barebones on Feb 24, 2008 13:54
Yayo said:
I personally dislike ajax, it reminds me of an old cleaning-powder brand. : P
I live in Rotterdam, and Ajax is the football team of 'the other city'. So I don't like Ajax either. : P
Actually I have no idea of what you people are talking about, except for the cleaning product. That one I know.
lost, not forgotten
written by Alex on Feb 24, 2008 14:13
Advanced Javascript And XML, Barebones. That "glueing" approach I tend to dislike so much. But there isn't another almost-standard way to get the DOM to change in the "run time" of a web page so far. It all derives from pretty sound logic, but it's intuitively curious that W3C cancelled frames in favor of having javascripts that are implemented way less coherently than how frames were, in many browsers.
written by Barebones on Feb 24, 2008 15:02
Ah... Once I had to do some JavaBeans webserver using something called Jakarta-Struts... and I sweared over the rotten bones of my dead ancestors that I'd never program a website again. So, good luck! (Good luck for all of us, being Postline the subject.)

On other subject, I couldn't help to lurk over the logs...

It definitely looks like a car.
(Oh joy, the CD works again!)

P.S.: The blue thing above your car with a big white spot looks most like a stardrifter.
lost, not forgotten
written by Alex on Feb 24, 2008 15:45
Thanks for the "good luck", I know I'll need it when I'll be facing that again. However, I had written a working js file with a collection of functions facilitating dynamic changes to the DOM. And I have a well-tested layout already. All I will need is... rewriting Postline to use that layout and even a different DB engine. I'll also probably want to package everything in a single, massive script used to access everything in the DB (including images and c-disk files), to then lock up the server to any other ways of browsing for stuff.
reading this thread
no members are reading this thread
. /../Yes I'm here, eh?/ 12
16515, 11 queries, 0.037 s.this frame is part of the AnyNowhere network