Synonyms for libwww or Related words with libwww
Examples of "libwww"
The first generation of
-perl was written by Roy Fielding using version 4.036 of Perl. Fielding's work on
-perl provided a backend HTTP interface for his MOMSpider Web crawler. Fielding's work on
-perl was informed by Tim Berners-Lee's work on
, and helped to clarify the architecture of the Web that was eventually documented in HTTP v1.0. The second generation of
-perl was based on version 5.004 of Perl, and written by Martijn Koster and Gisle Aas. The current version is 6.13
Neither libcurl nor
are lightweight enough for some projects.
libcurl is considered to be a modern replacement for
("Library World Wide Web") is a modular client-side web API for Unix and Windows. It is also the name of the reference implementation of the
From 25 November 1994 (version 2.17) Henrik Frystyk Nielsen was responsible for
Berners-Lee and Groff later adapted many of WorldWideWeb's components into a C programming language version, creating the
The Line Mode browser got a new function to interact with the
library as a sample and test application.
was also created to test network protocols which are under development or to experiment with new protocols.
On 21 March 1995, with the release of version 3.0, CERN put the full responsibility for
on the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C). From 1995 onwards, the Line Mode Browser was no longer released separately, but part of the
LWP - The World-Wide Web library for Perl (also called
-perl) is a set of Perl modules that give Perl programming easy access to sending requests to the World Wide Web.
-perl provides an application programming interface (API) to an HTTP client as well as a number of HTML utilities, and standard objects to represent HTTP requests and responses.
Mosaic is based on the
library and thus supported a wide variety of Internet protocols included in the library: Archie, FTP, gopher, HTTP, NNTP, telnet, WAIS.
The purpose of
is to serve as a testbed for protocol experiments so that software developers do not have to "reinvent the wheel".
To run Agora on a server, the server had to have Perl installed. The
binaries "www_*.*.Z" had to be in the same directory.
The browser was developed starting in 1990, and then supported by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) as an example and test application for the
library made by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), supports pipelining since version 5.1 released at 18 February 1997.
The developers of libcurl have criticised
as being not as portable, not thread-safe and lacking several HTTP authentication types.
The Agora server is based on the Line Mode Browser and on the
and thus it supported different kinds of internet protocols besides the classical http and gopher browsing, namely NNTP, Archie, Finger, WAIS.
Since July 1994 Lie was integrating
and CSS and helping Raggett. In October 1995, Yves Lafon joined the team for a year to provide support for HTML form and style sheet development.
The Arena web browser was created by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) and CERN for testing HTML3, Cascading Style Sheets (CSS), Portable Network Graphics (PNG) and the
. Arena was replaced by Amaya to test new web standards
It has been used for applications of varying sizes, including web browsers, editors, Internet bots, and batch tools. Pluggable modules provided with
add support for HTTP/1.1 with caching, pipelining, POST, Digest Authentication, and deflate.
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