Ancient Temple City


<meta http-equiv="X-UA-Compatible" content="IE=edge,chrome=1" /> serves two purposes.
  1. IE=edge: specifies that IE should run in the highest mode available to that version of IE as opposed to a compatability mode; IE8 can support up to IE8 modes, IE9 can support up to IE9 modes, and so on.
  2. chrome=1: specifies that Google Chrome frame should start if the user has it installed

The IE=edge flag is still relevant for IE versions 10 and below. IE11 sets this mode as the default.

As for the chrome flag, you can leave it if your users still use Chrome Frame. Despite support and updates for Chrome Frame ending, one can still install and use the final release. If you remove the flag, Chrome Frame will not be activated when installed. For other users, chrome=1 will do nothing more than consume a few bytes of bandwidth.

I recommend you analyze your audience and see if their browsers prohibit any needed features and then decide. Perhaps it might be better to encourage them to use a more modern, evergreen browser.

Note, the W3C validator will flag chrome=1 as an error:

Error: A meta element with an http-equiv attribute whose value is
X-UA-Compatible must have a content attribute with the value IE=edge.

There are 2 methods to send HTML form data from 1 Page to another or HTML page to server side in PHP.

It is a method in which data gets sent using packet which is not visible to any user on web-browser. it is secured compared to GET method.

It is a method in which data gets sent with URL which is visible to user in address-bar of any web-browser. So, it’s not secure as POST method.

Now, There are total three methods to catch this data in PHP.

POST: It can catch the data which is sent using POST method.
GET: It can catch the data which is sent using GET method.
REQUEST: It can catch the data which is sent using both POST & GET methods.

Use the following code to check the sent status of php mail function.

$to = "";
$subject = "This is subject";

$message = "This is HTML message.";
$message .= "This is headline.";

$header = " \r\n";
$header .= " \r\n";
$header .= "MIME-Version: 1.0\r\n";
$header .= "Content-type: text/html\r\n";

$retval = mail ($to,$subject,$message,$header);

if( $retval == true ) {
echo "Message sent successfully...";
}else {
echo "Message could not be sent...";



What would be a good way to convert hex color values like #ffffff into the single RGB values 255 255 255 using PHP?


Example 1:
Check out PHP's hexdec() and dechex() functions.

$value = hexdec('ff'); // $value = 255

Example 2:
If you want to convert hex to rgb you can use sscanf.

$hex = "#ff9900";
list($r, $g, $b) = sscanf($hex, "#%02x%02x%02x");
echo "$hex -> $r $g $b"; // #ff9900 -> 255 153 0

The label itself may be positioned before, after or around the associated control.

Example 1:

<label for="lastname">Last Name</label>
<input type="text" id="lastname" />

Example 2:

<input type="text" id="lastname" />
<label for="lastname">Last Name</label>

Example 3:

   <input type="text" name="lastname" />
   Last Name

Note that the third technique cannot be used when a table is being used for layout, with the label in one cell and its associated form field in another cell.

Either one is valid. I like to use either the first or second example, as it gives you more style control.

Have a look at $_SERVER['REQUEST_URI'], i.e.

$actual_link = "http://$_SERVER[HTTP_HOST]$_SERVER[REQUEST_URI]";
(Note that the double quoted string syntax is perfectly correct)

If you want to support both HTTP and HTTPS, you can use

$actual_link = (isset($_SERVER['HTTPS']) && $_SERVER['HTTPS'] === 'on' ? "https" : "http") . "://$_SERVER[HTTP_HOST]$_SERVER[REQUEST_URI]";

Editor’s note: using this code has security implications. The client can set HTTP_HOST and REQUEST_URI to any arbitrary value it wants.


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