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Michael Morrison is a writer, developer, toy inventor, and author of a variety of books covering topics such as Java, Web scripting, game development, ActiveX, and Pocket PCs. Some of Michael’s notable writing projects include Faster Smarter HTML and XML, Teach Yourself XML in 24 Hours, and The Complete Idiot’s Guide to Java 2. Michael is also the founder of Stalefish Labs (www.stalefishlabs.com), an entertainment company specializing in traditional games and toys.
Table of Contents
Chapter 2: Authoring Challenges Amid the Browser Wars.
Chapter 4: Browser and Document Objects.
Chapter 5: Scripts and HTML Documents.
Chapter 6: Programming Fundamentals, Part I.
Chapter 7: Programming Fundamentals, Part II.
Chapter 8: Window and Document Objects.
Chapter 9: Forms and Form Elements.
Chapter 10: Strings, Math, and Dates.
Chapter 11: Scripting Frames and Multiple Windows.
Chapter 12: Images and Dynamic HTML.
PART III: Document Objects Reference.
Chapter 14: Document Object Model Essentials.
Chapter 15: Generic HTML Element Objects.
Chapter 16: Window and Frame Objects.
Chapter 17: Location and History Objects.
Chapter 18: The Document and Body Objects.
Chapter 19: Link and Anchor Objects.
Chapter 20: Image, Area, and Map Objects.
Chapter 21: The Form and Related Objects.
Chapter 22: Button Objects.
Chapter 23: Text-Related Form Objects.
Chapter 24: Select, Option, and FileUpload Objects.
Chapter 25: Event Objects.
Chapter 26: Style Sheet and Style Objects.
Chapter 27: The String Object.
Chapter 28: The Math, Number, and Boolean Objects.
Chapter 29: The Date Object.
Chapter 30: The Array Object.
Chapter 31: Control Structures and Exception Handling.
Chapter 33: Functions and Custom Objects.
Chapter 34: Global Functions and Statements.
Chapter 35: Body Text Objects.
PART V: Appendixes.
Appendix C: Answers to Tutorial Exercises.
Appendix E: What’s on the CD-ROM.
End-User License Agreement.
PART VI: Bonus Chapters.
Chapter 36: HTML Directive Objects.
Chapter 37: Table and List Objects.
Chapter 38: The Navigator and Other Environment Objects.
Chapter 39: Positioned Objects.
Chapter 40: Embedded Objects.
Chapter 41: XML Objects.
Chapter 42: The Regular Expression and RegExp Objects.
Chapter 43: Data-Entry Validation.
Chapter 44: Scripting Java Applets and Plug-Ins.
Chapter 45: Debugging Scripts.
Chapter 46: Security and Netscape Signed Scripts.
Chapter 47: Cross-Browser Dynamic HTML Issues.
Chapter 48: Internet Explorer Behaviors.
Chapter 49: Application: Tables and Calendars.
Chapter 50: Application: A Lookup Table.
Chapter 51: Application: A “Poor Man’s” Order Form.
Chapter 52: Application: Outline-Style Table of Contents.
Chapter 53: Application: Calculations and Graphics.
Chapter 54: Application: Intelligent “Updated” Flags.
Chapter 55: Application: Decision Helper.
Chapter 56: Application: Cross-Browser DHTML Map Puzzle.
Chapter 57: Application: Transforming XML Data.
This story is becoming frustratingly old. Cyber threats are continuously advancing in their adaptability speed, sophistication, and degree of stealthiness. At the same time, the exposed footprint is expanding. More business operations are moving online and end-user devices—corporate-issued and user-owned—are expanding in number and variety. A reasonable question asked by executives responsible for making decisions on their organisations’ security budgets is whether their money and resources are being spent wisely. Are their businesses buying and using the best mix of security technologies to meet their needs and obligations? Read on.
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