Browser Version Control
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In this post we will see how we can find out the browser name and browser version using jQuery. Here we will be using $.browser property og jQuery which returns the browser information. In this demo we will test this in most used browsers such as Internet Explorer, Mozilla, Chrome, Opera, etc.
Browser allows a programmer to control itself by exposing an hierarchy of objects. In this section we’ll learn how to make use of them to query and manipulate the page. The browser provides us with a hierarchy of objects which we can use to control and access various information about time, screen, page, elements on a page etc.
Popup blockers are so popular these days that many browsers build them right into their infrastructure. A popup is simply a browser window that opens while you’re viewing another browser window. While some sites open popups that display advertising, others use popups to display helpful information. For instance, you might want site visitors to view a small popup that shows a map or table. The following code creates and opens a new popup browser window that you can control...
Browser detection allows you to find out what browser your viewer is using, and then perform a script based on it-- or just to send a friendly message to those with your favorite browser.
I am really unsatisfied with the current state of Browser History. I think that this is the most underestimated feature of every modern web browser. Let’s take the most popular browser as an example. Before we talk about browsers history, we need to understand how we tend to browse nowadays.
What a developer will need to fix the problem quickly, WITHOUT asking the user difficult questions: Screen size, plugins, installed on your browser, URL where the problem happened, OS and Browser version. A visual and annotated screenshot showing where exactly is the problem and how it looks like through the user’s eyes with all steps on how to reproduce the bug...
The onload event is a function or code that is executed after the page or window is fully loaded. But why do we use it? Generally, it is used to deal with cookies, or to display a certain version of the page according to the user’s browser type and/or version. The onload event, having a relatively easy syntax, is really easy to use.
While building a browser-based version of the classic FMV game Night Trap, Microsoft Technical Evangelist David Voyles needed a solution to an event-based trigger. In comes Object.observe to save the day. I recently built a quick prototype to get the classic interactive movie game Night Trap running in the browser...