(0 refers to the index of the form – if you have more than one form in a page, then the first one has the index 0, second has index 1 and so on).
On their own, Web pages tend to be lifeless and flat unless you add animated images or more bandwidth-intensive content such as Java applets or other content requiring plug-ins to operate (ShockWave and Flash, for example).
Another helpful example is embedding small data collections into a document that scripts can look up without having to do all the server programming for database access. For instance, a small company could put its entire employee directory on a page that has its own search facility built into the script. You can cram a lot of text data into scripts no larger than an average image file, so it's not like the user has to wait forever for the data to be downloaded.
Other examples abound, such as interactive tree-structure tables of contents. More modern scriptable browsers can be scripted to pre-cache images during the page's initial download to make them appear lickety-split when needed for image swapping. I've even written some multi-screen interactive applications that run entirely on the client, and never talk to the server once everything is downloaded.
Q: – Where are cookies actually stored on the hard disk?
This depends on the user's browser and OS.
In the case of Netscape with Windows OS,all the cookies are stored in a single file called
In the case of IE,each cookie is stored in a separate file namely firstname.lastname@example.org.
Generation of HTML pages on-the-fly without accessing the Web server. The user can be given control over the browser like User input validation Simple computations can be performed on the client's machine The user's browser, OS, screen size, etc. can be detected Date and Time Handling
Submitted By:-Payal Gupta Email-ID: – email@example.com