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Java Script Programming Books

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Sams Teach Yourself Java Script The World Wide Web began as a simple repository for information, but it has grown into much more-it entertains, teaches, advertises, and communicates. As the Web has evolved, the tools have also evolved. Simple markup tool

Java Script Programming Books

       

  1. Sams Teach Yourself Java Script
    The World Wide Web began as a simple repository for information, but it has grown into much more-it entertains, teaches, advertises, and communicates. As the Web has evolved, the tools have also evolved. Simple markup tools such as HTML have been joined by true programming languages-including JavaScript.Now don't let the word "programming" scare you. For many, the term conjures up images of long nights staring at the screen, trying to remember which sequence of punctuation marks will produce the effect you need. (Don't get me wrong. Some of us enjoy that sort of thing.)
       

  2. Core JavaScript Guide
    JavaScript is Netscape's cross-platform, object-oriented scripting language. JavaScript is a small, lightweight language; it is not useful as a standalone language, but is designed for easy embedding in other products and applications, such as web browsers. Inside a host environment, JavaScript can be connected to the objects of its environment to provide programmatic control over them. 
    Core JavaScript contains a core set of objects, such as Array, Date, and Math, and a core set of language elements such as operators, control structures, and statements.
      

  3. Java Script: The Definitive Guide
    When Netscape released a final version of Navigator 2.0, I imagined that JavaScript would finally be stable, and that the time was ripe for a book documenting it. Soon after I started writing, a beta release of Netscape 3.0 was announced. It seems like I've been playing catch-up ever since. In order to keep up with this rapidly evolving language, we printed a "beta edition" of this book which documented the final beta release of Navigator 3.0. With the beta edition released, I was able to catch my breath and really document JavaScript the way it needed to be documented. This edition is far superior to the last. It is over one hundred pages longer and contains several new chapters, many practical new examples, far fewer errors, and dramatically improved coverage of cookies, the Image object, LiveConnect, and other topics. 
       

  4. Core JavaScript Reference
    This book is a reference manual for the core JavaScript language for version 1.5. JavaScript is Netscape's cross-platform, object-based scripting language. Core JavaScript can be extended for a variety of purposes by supplementing it with additional objects. Each version of Navigator supports a different version of JavaScript. To help you write scripts that are compatible with multiple versions of Navigator, this manual lists the JavaScript version in which each feature was implemented. The following table lists the JavaScript version supported by different Navigator versions. Versions of Navigator prior to 2.0 do not support JavaScript. 
       

  5. Java Script: The Definitive Guide Simple
    A document object model (DOM) is an application programming interface (API) for representing a document (such as an HTML document) and accessing and manipulating the various elements (such as HTML tags and strings of text) that make up that document. JavaScript-enabled web browsers have always defined a document object model; a web-browser DOM may specify, for example, that the forms in an HTML document are accessible through the forms[] array of the Document object.In this chapter, we'll discuss the W3C DOM, a standard document object model defined by the World Wide Web Consortium and implemented (at least partially) by Netscape 6 and Internet Explorer 5 and 6. 
        

  6. Java Script Design
    As you saw "Jump-Starting JavaScript," JavaScript goes into an HTML page. However, you do not write JavaScript with the same abandon as you do HTML. Very specific and apparently minor differences exist between how HTML can be written and how JavaScript can be written. While the differences might appear to be minor or even trivial, if the rules for writing JavaScript are not followed, you can run into glitches. This chapter examines the nuances of JavaScript so that when you start writing your own scripts, you'll have all of the basics clear in your mind.HTML is a markup language, and JavaScript is a programming or scripting language. HTML describes what is to be presented on a page, and JavaScript dynamically changes what is on an HTML page (among other tasks.) Both use code.
       

  7. Beginning Java Script
    JavaScript is the language of the Web. Used for programming all major browsers, JavaScript gives you the ability to enhance your Web site by creating interactive, dynamic and personalized pages. The focus of this book is on client-side scripting, but JavaScript is also hugely popular as a scripting language in server-side environments, a subject that the author covers in later chapters. Beginning JavaScript assumes no prior knowledge of programming languages, but will teach you all the fundamental concepts that you need as you progress. After covering the core JavaScript language, you'll move on to learn about more advanced techniques, including Dynamic HTML, using cookies, debugging techniques, and server-side scripting with ASP. By the end of this book, you will have mastered the art of using JavaScript to create dynamic and professional-looking Web pages.
      

  8. Beyond HTML Goodies
    Go beyond the basics and learn how the pros add and use dynamic HTML features and advanced JavaScript techniques. Beyond HTML Goodies demonstrates dozens of new and different features readers can add to their existing Web pages using HTML and JavaScript. The book starts with simple text and image tips, such as adding a clock to a Web page or causing text to appear when the mouse moves over an image. It gradually builds to more complex tricks, including manipulating forms or working with cookies behind the scenes. Throughout the book, readers enjoy Joe's snappy style and "to the point" discussion of each "goody" in the book.
      

  9. The JavaScript Sourcebook
    Create Interactive JavaScript Programs for the World Wide Web." A reference/guide to the wonders of JavaScript (v 2.0). This book covers the fundamentals well and segues into more advanced Javascript, enough to keep even the advanced programmer happy. The extensive reference section includes the syntax and examples of each Netscape 2.0 JavaScript element while warning you of the v 2.0 bumps and potholes. The "How do I?" and "Plug 'n Play" sections highlight this fine book. Also includes a chapter on the new Netscape 3.0 features. By the time you've read this one, you'll be scripting with the best of them.
       

  10. Designing with JavaScript
    JavaScript is one of the core technologies of the Web. Using JavaScript, you can create dynamic, interactive Web pages that include image rollovers, pop-up windows, auto-scrolling frames, intelligent forms, and sophisticated Dynamic HTML effects. Even better, you don't have to be a programming ace to learn enough JavaScript to incorporate these elements into your Web pages. Designing with JavaScript shows you how to create the effects you want, without forcing you to wade through pages of dry programmer-speak about variables, operators, and functions. Each chapter demonstrates common JavaScript techniques and explains how to customize them for your own use. Along the way, it introduces basic JavaScript concepts, teaching the language in the context of real-world examples. By the time you finish this book, you'll have a solid foundation of JavaScript knowledge that you can apply to your own Web pages.

         




 

 

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Posted on: April 1, 2008

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