Validating dom parser

You’ll also learn about Dojo’s AMD-based module architecture, discover how to load additional modules to add extra functionality to your Web site or application, and find out how to get help when things go wrong. In this tutorial, you'll learn about how to use Dojo to manipulate the DOM in a simple, cross-browser way.

The dojo Config object (formerly dj Config) allows you to set options and default behavior for various aspects of the toolkit. Using basic DOM knowledge and only a few Dojo functions, you will be able to efficiently create, read, update and delete elements in the page on the fly.

The dojox/charting system was created to alleviate those pains by allowing developers to create dynamic, unique, and functional charts from varying sets of data.

In addition, dojox/charting provides numerous themes and chart types to allow developers to display their data any way they'd like.

JSON with Padding (JSONP) has become a common technique for accessing cross-domain resources from the browser.

In this tutorial you learn what JSONP is and how you can use it to retrieve data from cross-domain sources.

Dojo now supports modules written in the Asynchronous Module Definition (AMD) format, which makes code easier to author and debug.

Please see the upstream PHP bug for more information. Martin Brampton's new book PHP 5 CMS Framework Development includes a discussion of using HTML Purifier in your content management system. Notice: Any plugin provided by a third party has not been vetted by us: use them at your own risk.

HTML Purifier is effective because it decomposes the whole document into tokens and removing non-whitelisted elements, checking the well-formedness and nesting of tags, and validating all attributes according to their s.

HTML Purifier's comprehensive algorithms are complemented by a breadth of knowledge, ensuring that richly formatted documents pass through unstripped.

In this tutorial we'll explore what's possible and how you can put dojo Config to use in your code. dojo/request is a new API (introduced in Dojo 1.8) for making requests to a server from the client.

You may have been away from Dojo for a while, or you have been struggling to keep your older Dojo 1.6 applications working under 1.10 and you find yourself not sure of what is going on. This tutorial introduces the dojo/request API: you'll learn how to request a text file from the server, handle errors if they occur, post information to the server, take advantage of the notify API, and use the registry to use the same code to request data from different locations.