We have a requirement from client to make user first name non-mandatory I know that in asp.net zero this is a required field. I am trying to find a way but couldn't find a good solution from forums to do this with minimal changes. Is there a way, or a work around for this requirement?
I implemented the first set of changes in PhoneBookDemo.I am unable to implement the second set of changes because you are changing 'aspnet-zero-core', and 'aspnet-zero-core' is significantly different from what I am using as a test bed: 'aspnet-zero-samples/PhoneBook-Angular', as reported since the beginning of this thread.
One good example involves DOM simulation tasks. To be able to keep the CPU and Memory usage low, a maximum of three concurrent DOM simulations (illustrated in t0 in the diagram) are conducted at any given time. If there were already three active DOM simulations, a request was sent from an activity to check for an XSS vulnerability would occupy a task slot, remain static and wait its turn. So, if there were three active and three inactive XSS tasks at time-zero (t0), only three of them would actually be active.
Beaumont referred IT pros to this "tweedge" GitHub post as a good summary about Spring4Shell. Other security researchers are adding to the conversation. The CVE-2022-22965 zero-day vulnerability was confirmed in this Contrast Security post, for instance.
Many countries have increased their offshore wind ambitions this year to curb reliance on energy imports and support net-zero pledges. However, translating these raised targets into reality will hinge on easing bottlenecks such as protracted permitting processes.
WarningsThere are some caveats with using localStorage, the first being that it's part of the HTML5 specification so older browsers don't support it. In addition, browsers impose a limit on the amount of data you're allowed to store in localStorage -- in some browsers, running in "private" mode, that limit is set to zero. To deal with that you'll need to make sure (a) localStorage is available and (b) you haven't hit your limit. In this column, I'll show you how to test for both conditions and to ensure you won't exceed your limit.
Handling this event is where the differences among the browsers are concentrated. The major difference is with where the event is raised. The HTML5 specification says that event should only fire in tabs other than the tab where the change was made. In Internet Explorer and older versions of FireFox, the event is also raised in the tab with the code that made the update. Other differences include: Internet Explorer fires the event on every setItem, even if the old and new values are identical; Chrome, on the other hand, fires the event only if the new value is different from the old value; Chrome doesn't raise the event when you call removeItem, Internet Explorer and FireFox do (provided there's something to remove); in the browsers that raise the event on removeItem, newValue is set to a zero length string in Internet Explorer and null in FireFox. This list of differences is not exhaustive: Test carefully if you decide to use the event. 2b1af7f3a8