A Collection of Ajax Tutorials

AJAX Tutorial from w3schools

AJAX is not a new language, but just a new way to use existing standards.
With AJAX you can create better, faster, and more user friendly web applications.
AJAX is based on JavaScript and HTTP requests.

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Ajax in action

This is a very basic tutorial for Ajax newbie.It tells you how to build your first Ajax tutorial step by step

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JSON AJAX Web Chat

This tutorial will walk you through the steps to create an JSON AJAX driven website.

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Rasmus’ 30 second AJAX Tutorial

I’m not sure it can quite be absorbed in 30 seconds as the title claims, but this is the clearest short example of AJAX code I’ve yet seen. Suddenly it all starts to seem within reach of us mere mortals

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Ajax – Asynchronous JavaScript and XML

In this tutorial you will learn Ajax. Ajax is new technologies for the development of web application. Ajax stands for Asynchronous JavaScript and XML. Ajax is used to fetch the data from web server without refreshing the whole page. JavaScript is used to send the request to web server in order to fetch the data. Following tutorials teaches you Ajax in detail.

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Take AJAX to Your Email Inbox: Developing a Web-based POP 3 Client

This tutorial will tell you how to create a simple web-based POP 3 client using AJAX, which will use “XMLHttpRequest” objects to retrieve messages from a mail server.

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Ajax Tutorial: Drag & Drop

Ajax is all the rage in Web application Development. It is such an exciting technology that it’s already found use in Google’s most popular applications, such as Gmail and Google Maps. What’s it all about? To put it in simple terms: it’s mainly a combination of JavaScript, HTML, XML and Document Object Model (DOM)… with a twist. You see, with conventional JavaScript when you fetch and send information to the server, you need to wait for a response before the user can do anything on the Webpage. Once the browser receives this information, the webpage will blink a few times and refresh.

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AJAX:Getting Started

Ajax stands for Asynchronous JavaScript and XML. In a nutshell, it is the use of the nonstandard XMLHttpRequest() object to communicate with server-side scripts. It can send as well as receive information in a variety of formats, including XML, HTML, and even text files. Ajax’s most appealing characteristic, however, is its “asynchronous” nature, which means it can do all of this without having to refresh the page. This allows you to update portions of a page based upon user events

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Ajax Tutorial : Ajax Help for newbies

This example is probably the simplest example you will ever find.We are going to use the prototype feature ‘ajax.Updater’

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Advanced requests and responses in Ajax

For many Web developers, making simple requests and receiving simple responses is all they’ll ever need, but for developers who want to master Ajax, a complete understanding of HTTP status codes, ready states, and the XMLHttpRequest object is required. In this article, Brett McLaughlin will show you the different status codes and demonstrate how browsers handle each and he will showcase the lesser-used HTTP requests that you can make with Ajax.

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Ajax and REST

Ajax has begun to explode in popularity. Old Web frameworks are retrofitting themselves to support Ajax, new pure-Ajax frameworks are under development, and many organizations are considering Ajax adoption or are already building Ajax applications. But for all the excitement, relatively few organizations have deployed Ajax applications successfully. This article, the second in a two-part series, will help you decide if you should use Ajax in real IT applications, and it aims to improve your chances of success with Ajax development.

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Ajax RSS reader

Learn how to build an Asynchronous JavaScript and XML (Ajax) Really Simple Syndication (RSS) reader, as well as a Web component that you can place on any Web site to look at the articles in the RSS feeds.

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