Introduction to XSS Cross-site scripting (XSS) is a type of computer security vulnerability typically found in web applications that enables attackers to inject client-side script into web pages viewed by other users. A cross-site scripting vulnerability may be used by attackers to bypass access controls such as the same origin policy. Cross-site scripting carried out
C# supports parallel execution of code through multithreading. A thread is an independent execution path, able to run simultaneously with other threads. A C# client program (Console, WPF, or Windows Forms) starts in a single thread created automatically by the CLR and operating system (the “main” thread), and is made multithreaded by creating additional threads.
Changes to Browser Capabilities ASP.NET determines the capabilities of the browser that a user is using to browse your site by using a feature called browser capabilities. Browser capabilities are represented by the HttpBrowserCapabilities object (exposed by the Request.Browser property). For example, you can use the HttpBrowserCapabilities object to determine whether the type and version
By default, view state is enabled for the page, with the result that each control on the page potentially stores view state even if it is not required for the application. View state data is included in the markup that a page generates and increases the amount of time it takes to send a page
Object Caching and Object Caching Extensibility Since its first release, ASP.NET has included a powerful in-memory object cache (System.Web.Caching.Cache). The cache implementation has been so popular that it has been used in non-Web applications. However, it is awkward for a Windows Forms or WPF application to include a reference to System.Web.dll just to be able