Learning PHP, MySQL, & JavaScript With jQuery, CSS, & HTML5 in easy way

Learning PHP, MySQL, & JavaScript With jQuery, CSS, & HTML5 in easy way

We are providing two books of PHP, MySQL, JavaScript, and html5 in this page please download both...
Fifth Edition
Robin Nixon
Content:
1. Learning PHP, MySQL, & JavaScript
2. Preface
1. Audience
2. Assumptions This Book Makes

3. Organization of This Book
4. Supporting Books
5. Conventions Used in This Book
6. Using Code Examples
7. Safari® Books Online
8. How to Contact Us
9. Acknowledgments
3. 1. Introduction to Dynamic Web Content
1. HTTP and HTML: Berners-Lee’s Basics
2. The Request/Response Procedure
3. The Benefits of PHP, MySQL, JavaScript, CSS, and HTML5
1. Using PHP
2. Using MySQL
3. Using JavaScript
4. Using CSS
4. And Then There’s HTML5
5. The Apache Web Server
6. Handling mobile devices
7. About Open Source
8. Bringing It All Together
9. Questions
4. 2. Setting Up a Development Server
1. What Is a WAMP, MAMP, or LAMP?
2. Installing Ampps on Windows
1. Testing the Installation
3. Installing Ampps on Mac OS X
4. Installing a LAMP on Linux
5. Working Remotely
1. Logging In
2. Using FTP
6. Using a Program Editor
7. Using an IDE
8. Questions
5. 3. Introduction to PHP
1. Incorporating PHP Within HTML
2. This Book’s Examples
3. The Structure of PHP
1. Using Comments
2. Basic Syntax
3. Variables
4. Operators
5. Variable Assignment
6. Multiple-Line Commands
7. Variable Typing
8. Constants
9. Predefined Constants
10. The Difference Between the echo and print Commands
11. Functions
12. Variable Scope
4. Questions
6. 4. Expressions and Control Flow in PHP
1. Expressions
1. TRUE or FALSE?
2. Literals and Variables
2. Operators
1. Operator Precedence
2. Associativity
3. Relational Operators
3. Conditionals
1. The if Statement
2. The else Statement
3. The elseif Statement
4. The switch Statement
5. The ? Operator
4. Looping
1. while Loops
2. do...while Loops
3. for Loops
4. Breaking Out of a Loop
5. The continue Statement
5. Implicit and Explicit Casting
6. PHP Dynamic Linking
7. Dynamic Linking in Action
8. Questions
7. About the Author
Preface
The combination of PHP and MySQL is the most convenient approach to dynamic, databasedriven
web design, holding its own in the face of challenges from integrated frameworks—such
as Ruby on Rails—that are harder to learn. Due to its open source roots (unlike the competing
Microsoft .NET Framework), it is free to implement and is therefore an extremely popular option
for web development.
Any would-be developer on a Unix/Linux or even a Windows/Apache platform will need to
master these technologies. And, combined with the partner technologies of JavaScript, jQuery,
CSS, and HTML5, you will be able to create websites of the caliber of industry standards like
Facebook, Twitter, and Gmail.
Audience
This book is for people who wish to learn how to create effective and dynamic websites. This
may include webmasters or graphic designers who are already creating static websites but wish
to take their skills to the next level, as well as high school and college students, recent graduates,
and self-taught individuals.
In fact, anyone ready to learn the fundamentals behind the Web 2.0 technology known as Ajax
will obtain a thorough grounding in all of these core technologies: PHP, MySQL, JavaScript,
CSS, and HTML5, and learn the basics of the jQuery and jQuery Mobile libraries too.
Assumptions This Book Makes
This book assumes that you have a basic understanding of HTML and can at least put together a
simple, static website, but does not assume that you have any prior knowledge of PHP, MySQL,
JavaScript, CSS, or HTML5—although if you do, your progress through the book will be even
quicker.
Organization of This Book
The chapters in this book are written in a specific order, first introducing all of the core
technologies it covers and then walking you through their installation on a web development
server so that you will be ready to work through the examples.
In the first section, you will gain a grounding in the PHP programming language, covering the
basics of syntax, arrays, functions, and object-oriented programming.
Then, with PHP under your belt, you will move on to an introduction to the MySQL database
system, where you will learn everything from how MySQL databases are structured to how to
generate complex queries.
After that, you will learn how you can combine PHP and MySQL to start creating your own
dynamic web pages by integrating forms and other HTML features. Following that, you will get
down to the nitty-gritty practical aspects of PHP and MySQL development by learning a variety
of useful functions and how to manage cookies and sessions, as well as how to maintain a high
level of security.
In the next few chapters, you will gain a thorough grounding in JavaScript, from simple
functions and event handling to accessing the Document Object Model and in-browser validation
and error handling, plus a comprehensive primer on using the popular jQuery library for
JavaScript.
With an understanding of all three of these core technologies, you will then learn how to make
behind-the-scenes Ajax calls and turns your websites into highly dynamic environments.
Next, you’ll spend two chapters learning all about using CSS to style and layout your web
pages, before discovering how the jQuery libraries can make your development job a great deal
easier, and then moving on to the final section on the interactive features built into HTML5,
including geolocation, audio, video, and the canvas. After this, you’ll put together everything
you’ve learned in a complete set of programs that together constitute a fully functional social
networking website.
Along the way, you’ll find plenty of advice on good programming practices and tips that could
help you find and solve hard-to-detect programming errors. There are also plenty of links to
websites containing further details on the topics covered.
Supporting Books
Once you have learned to develop using PHP, MySQL, JavaScript, CSS, and HTML5, you will
be ready to take your skills to the next level using the following O’Reilly reference books. To
learn more about any of these titles, simply enter the ISBN shown next to it into the search box at
http://oreilly.com or at any good online book seller’s website.
Dynamic HTML: The Definitive Reference (9780596527402) by Danny Goodman
PHP in a Nutshell (9780596100674) by Paul Hudson
MySQL in a Nutshell (9780596514334) by Russell Dyer
JavaScript: The Definitive Guide (9780596805524) by David Flanagan
CSS: The Definitive Guide (9780596527334) by Eric A. Myer
HTML5: The Missing Manual (9781449363260) by Matthew MacDonald
Conventions Used in This Book
The following typographical conventions are used in this book:
Plain text
Indicates menu titles, options, and buttons.
Italic
Indicates new terms, URLs, email addresses, filenames, file extensions, pathnames,
directories, and Unix utilities.
Constant width
Indicates command-line options, variables, and other code elements, HTML tags, macros,
and the contents of files.
Constant width bold
Shows program output or highlighted sections of code that are discussed in the text.
Constant width italic
Shows text that should be replaced with user-supplied values.
Note
This element signifies a tip, suggestion, or general note.
Warning
This element indicates a warning or caution.
Chapter 1. Introduction to Dynamic Web
Content
The World Wide Web is a constantly evolving network that has already traveled far beyond its
conception in the early 1990s, when it was created to solve a specific problem. State-of-the-art
experiments at CERN (the European Laboratory for Particle Physics—now best known as the
operator of the Large Hadron Collider) were producing incredible amounts of data—so much
that the data was proving unwieldy to distribute to the participating scientists who were spread
out across the world.
At this time, the Internet was already in place, connecting several hundred thousand computers,
so Tim Berners-Lee (a CERN fellow) devised a method of navigating between them using a
hyperlinking framework, which came to be known as Hypertext Transfer Protocol, or HTTP. He
also created a markup language called Hypertext Markup Language, or HTML. To bring these
together, he wrote the first web browser and web server, tools that we now take for granted.
But back then, the concept was revolutionary. The most connectivity so far experienced by at home
modem users were dialing up and connecting to a bulletin board that was hosted by a single
computer, where you could communicate and swap data only with other users of that service.
Consequently, you needed to be a member of many bulletin board systems in order to effectively
communicate electronically with your colleagues and friends.
But Berners-Lee changed all that in one fell swoop, and by the mid-1990s, there were three
major graphical web browsers competing for the attention of 5 million users. It soon became
obvious, though, that something was missing. Yes, pages of text and graphics with hyperlinks to
take you to other pages was a brilliant concept, but the results didn’t reflect the instantaneous
potential of computers and the Internet to meet the particular needs of each user with
dynamically changing content. Using the Web was a very dry and plain experience, even if we
did now have scrolling text and animated GIFs!
Shopping carts, search engines, and social networks have clearly altered how we use the Web. In
this chapter, we’ll take a brief look at the various components that make up the Web, and the
software that helps make it a rich and dynamic experience.
Note
It is necessary to start using some acronyms more or less right away. I have tried to clearly
explain them before proceeding. But don’t worry too much about what they stand for or what
these names mean, because the details will become clear as you read on.

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M i k e M c G r a t h

HTML5

Second Edition
Covers the new HTML 5.1 W3C Recommendation
In easy steps is an imprint of In Easy Steps Limited
16 Hamilton Terrace · Holly Walk · Leamington Spa
Warwickshire · CV32 4LY

1 Getting started
Introducing HTML5
Addressing web pages
Defining document structure
Creating a document
Validating documents
Employing an HTML editor
Summary
2 Providing page information
Bestowing a title
Specifying a character set
Refreshing the page
Describing the document
Incorporating scripts
Incorporating style sheets
Linking more resources
Summary
3 Creating body content
Working the body
Inserting paragraphs
Including quotations
Emphasizing text
Reading the small print
Marking text
Keeping preformatted text
Modifying text
Including code in text
Giving tooltip advice
Adding images
Directing languages
Summary
4 Inserting hyperlinks
Creating hyperlinks
Accessing links via keys
Linking to page fragments
Linking to protocols
Using images as hyperlinks
Producing image map links
Generating popups
Summary
5 Arranging content sections
Proclaiming headings
Grouping headers
Providing navigation
Writing articles
Standing aside
Footing the page
Positioning content
Denying anonymity
Summary
6 Writing lists and tables
Creating unordered lists
Creating ordered lists
Creating definition lists
Producing a simple table
Spanning cells over rows
Spanning cells across columns
Adding a header and footer
Aligning cell content
Grouping columns
Setting column widths
Utilizing templates
Summary
7 Embedding media content
Referencing figures
Selecting pictures
Embedding objects
Specifying parameters
Embedding in frames
Embedding plugin movies
Embedding audio
Embedding video
Indicating progress
Summary
8 Building input forms
Submitting forms
Gathering text input
Controlling input type
Providing text areas
Checking boxes
Choosing radio buttons
Selecting options
Utilizing hidden data
Pushing buttons
Using images for submission
Adding logos to buttons
Labeling form controls
Listing data options
Uploading files
Summary
9 Painting on canvas
Generating a canvas
Painting shapes
Stroking borders
Filling options
Writing text
Drawing lines
Swerving curves
Translating coordinates
Transforming shapes
Animating the canvas
Summary
10 Employing APIs
Measuring fractions
Dragging and dropping objects
Manipulating pixels
Storing user data
Editing live content
Cross-document messaging
Pinpointing the user
Summary
+ Handy reference
Global HTML5 attributes
HTML5 element tags
CSS properties & values
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