Download Data Intensive Computing for Biodiversity by Sarinder K. Dhillon PDF
By Sarinder K. Dhillon
This ebook is targeted at the improvement of a knowledge integration framework for retrieval of biodiversity details from heterogeneous and dispensed information resources. the knowledge integration method proposed during this publication hyperlinks distant databases in a networked setting, helps heterogeneous databases and knowledge codecs, hyperlinks databases hosted on a number of systems, and gives info safeguard for database vendors by way of letting them preserve and continue their very own facts and to decide on info to be shared and associated. The publication is an invaluable advisor for researchers, practitioners, and graduate-level scholars drawn to studying cutting-edge improvement for facts integration in biodiversity.
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Extra info for Data Intensive Computing for Biodiversity
2002). As reported by Morrison et al. (2002), a data-based Web page is requested when a user clicks a hyperlink or submit button on a Web page form. If the request comes from clicking a hyperlink, the link specifies either a Web server program or a Web page that talks to a Web server program. Although this query requires no user input, the results vary depending on when the query is made. If the request is generated when the user clicks a Web page form’s submit button, instead of a hyperlink, the Web server usually uses the form inputs to create a query.
The client–server model of the HTTP protocol is simple: the client requests a document; the server sends the document to the client and closes the connection. Hatzigeorgiu and Syropoulos (1999) also mentions that the simplicity of the original form of both the HTML language and the client–server model of the HTTP protocol are largely responsible for the success of the Web. With this, writing a Web page has become an uncomplicated task. Hatzigeorgiu and Syropoulos (1999) also highlighted that the simplicity is the major problem in developing Web applications.
If the browser is unable to recognize and interpret the code, it is displayed as text on the Web page, unless the script author encloses it in a HTML comment. However, as stated by Morrison et al. (2002), client side scripts cannot be used by a Web page to interact with remote databases, they are often used to validate user inputs entered on HTML forms submitted for processing by a server-side program. For example, a script running on a client workstation might check the inputs users submit to a Web page to make sure they entered all required data and appropriate data values.