A session is a way to store information (in variables) to be used across multiple pages. Unlike a cookie, the information is not stored on the users computer. The most fundamental way to explain what a sessions is like is to imagine the following scenario: You are working with an application. You open it, make some changes, and then you close it.
That is a session in it’s simplest form.
PHP transparently supports HTTP cookies. Cookies are a mechanism for storing data in the remote browser and thus tracking or identifying return users. This blog will teach you how to set cookies, how to access them and how to delete them.
CSS transitions provide a way to control animation speed when changing CSS properties. Instead of having property changes take effect immediately, you can cause the changes in a property to take place over a period of time.
To install Firebug for Firefox, go to http://www.getfirebug.com (click on Install Firebug). Restart FireFox, and you’re good to go.
Many customers at some point request to force either thewwwornon-wwwversion of their site to display in their visitor’s browser. For example always havewww.example.comor simplyexample.comdisplay in their visitor’s web browser. There is a common thought that forcing one format is better for search engine optimization.
The server looks for specifically named files as the first page of your website, also known as the index page. The default order of index file names our particular servers look through isindex.htm,index.html,index.php, and finallydefault.htm. You can change the name of the index file your account looks for by altering the.htaccessfile.
A permanent301 redirectin your.htaccessfile lets search engines and others know that an old link has been replaced by a new one. It’s the recommended method for directing traffic from an existing page.