This week's book giveaway is in the OO, Patterns, UML and Refactoring forum. We're giving away four copies of Refactoring for Software Design Smells: Managing Technical Debt and have Girish Suryanarayana, Ganesh Samarthyam & Tushar Sharma on-line! See this thread for details.
Hi, If i got this question first i would say that answer is d. Actually, i think answer is c. Look By default, a browser looks for an applet's class and archive files in the same directory as the HTML file that has the < APPLET > tag. [spaces inserted by Mapraputa to force browsers to diplay HTML rather than interpret it](If the applet's class is in a package, then the browser uses the package name to construct a directory path underneath the HTML file's directory.) Sometimes, however, it's useful to put the applet's files somewhere else. You can use the CODEBASE attribute to tell the browser in which directory the applet's files are located: Normally when you run the file you keep your HTML and Class File in the same directory. But if it is happened that only your class file in the package and which is in the other server then you have to use CODEBASE to find the class file. Kindly find the details in this site: http://java.sun.com/docs/books/tutorial/applet/appletsonly/html.html -Golam Newaz ------------------ [This message has been edited by Mapraputa Is (edited February 15, 2001).]
Golam, when you use HTML tags in your message they are interpreted, which is probably not your purpose . To prevent it you can ether put spaces, like < HTMLTag >, or use , or just use HTMLTag without any "<" symbols. If you see that your message is corrupted, you can edit it and delete ill-behavio symbols. Thanks for answering Pony's question! Thanks to Marcus for explanation why you shouldn't answer Pony's question! Marcus, are you sure we are 100% protected from getting applet questions? I confirm that I did not get them on my exam. But it's better to know the answers, just in case. [This message has been edited by Mapraputa Is (edited February 15, 2001).]
Hi, Not that it matters anymore, but HTML 3.2 reference page shows the attributes CODE, WIDTH, and HEIGHT as required and all else as optional. This is also supported by the HTML 4.0 language reference. Manfred.