Document Object Model

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  • Explain The Document Object Model

    3. Explain the Document Object Model. One of the most important matters to know about when using JavaScript is the DOM, or Document Object Model. To describe it simply, it is a way for your HTML and JavaScript to interact and how the JavaScript is able to do its job. It is very important in order to get the code to work. The Document Object Model is basically a mapping layout model for the HTML. To put it more simply it takes the HTML and treats it kind of like a tree structure. The overall part is the document and within the document is the HTML, and within that is the head and body tags and so on. This shows the layout of the model to look tree-like. These sections can be described in parent, child, and siblings and are known as nodes. The parent nodes would be the HTML tags and the children of that could be the head and body tags. The head and body tags then would be called sibling nodes. These nodes also have various types. There is the element node, text node, attribute node and document node. The document node is the first node encompassing all the rest. Element nodes are the one that will make up most of your document. These are the tags you use for structure around any information you have. The body, html, paragraph, and even the heading nodes make up these element nodes. You might think that the heading and paragraph tags would be text nodes, but that is not the case. Text nodes are similar to element nodes because you have to use the same JavaScript to…

    Words: 827 - Pages: 4
  • Health Information Management Program

    not mean they don’t have to scan/assemble loose paper into EPIC. There are three steps to ensure the quality and efficiency of indexing and scanning forms and loose records into EPIC. The first step is to scan these loose forms. Most of the hospital scans their own records for the most part but for example HIM scans the ERs records and place them in EPIC. On February 9th, Devonn and I got a chance to scan records from OB and a few inpatients. We went to a pretty much vacant filing cabinet and…

    Words: 768 - Pages: 4
  • Chapter 17 Discusses Something Known As An Informational Report?

    maintenance, and site studies” of things observed in the field. Next are progress reports, which “describe ongoing projects,” and status reports, which describe the entire range of operations of a department, division, etc.” Finally, there are incident reports, which “describe events such as workplace accidents, health or safety emergencies, and/or equipment problems” (Markel, 2012). 3. Directives are documents that instruct others. The primary purpose of these is to explain how one desires…

    Words: 804 - Pages: 4
  • Discrimination In Eliza's Essay

    Civil Rights Act, one has to establish the prima facies elements which were set up in McDonnell Douglas Corp. v. Green, 411 U.S. 792, 93 S.Ct. 1817, 36 L.Ed.2d 668 (1973). These elements include: showing that one was part of a protected class, one performed their occupation in a satisfactory manner, one suffered an adverse action, and other members outside of their class were treated differently. Id. Based on the facts in this case, it is clear that this court should affirm Eliza’s claim…

    Words: 1278 - Pages: 5
  • Jean Piaget's Theory Of Cognitive Development

    For example, a 3-year-old may complain about his slice of pizza being smaller than his brother’s and become unhappy. Once his original slice is cut into two slices, he will think that he has “more” than his brother. The 3-year-old will focus on the number of slices he has and not the actual amount of pizza he has. Focusing only on one feature of some object rather than taking all features into consideration is called centration. Centration is one of the reasons that children in this stage often…

    Words: 818 - Pages: 4
  • Piaget Theory Of Cognitive Development Essay

    The children become able to think about all the relevant features of any given object, because centration no longer occurs. Not only that, but they begin to think more logically about beliefs (like Santa Claus), hey ask questions, and come to much more rational conclusions about the fantasies of their early childhood. In this stage, they begin to dabble in science and math and are convinced they know more than their parents. However, like before, they have some limitations. The most major…

    Words: 768 - Pages: 4
  • If Not Winter Sappho Analysis

    Love is composed of many powerful forces that are all consuming. Sappho, the poet in, If Not winter, writes about experiences in which, eros produces a gap between the subject and the desired object. With the use of vivid imagery and overt symbolism within fragment 105A, Sappho allows her readers to experience the uncontrollable emotions of desire and attraction that controls a person who is in love, even if it is impractical for her to have such feelings. This ultimately creates a tangible…

    Words: 1344 - Pages: 5
  • Bruce Brooks Wasp House Analysis

    processes of many other five-year-olds, Bruce Brooks' chain of thought was childlike and incomplete. Although first led by the design of the nest to believe that it was man-made, Brooks soon discovered that that was not so, much to his disbelief and dismay. By the end of the narrative, the wasp nest had completely changed Brooks' outlook on nature, in addition to opening his mind. When five-year-old Brooks first came across the wasp house, he had no doubt in his mind that the object was…

    Words: 899 - Pages: 4
  • Ambiguity Of Identity Research Paper

    it sets up fail to properly connect the semiotic and symbolic, alienating them further from each other and putting this burden on individuals.30 The subject is left at these limits of individual and society without necessarily possessing a way to "think through them". The self-destruction of universalizing reason into an instrumentality further isolates language from the corporeal and the symbolic from the semiotic. This leads to the problem of the signifier lacking the capacity to negate the…

    Words: 1366 - Pages: 6
  • Compare And Contrast Russell And Strawson

    Student ID: 1330882 Paper 1: Russell and Strawson Introduction In this paper, I will compare and contrast Russell’s and Strawson’s accounts on definite descriptions, which are phrases of the form “the X” and denote some object. I will first reconstruct Russell’s account, which argues that that all definite descriptions are in reality a series of propositional statements and claims. I will then reconstruct Strawson’s account and claim that Russell’s account is flawed because it focuses…

    Words: 720 - Pages: 3
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