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Web languages and interfaces research

             The Web languages and interfaces researched represent various attempts to create the "ideal" Web programming language, usually by extending and restricting existing languages. They have a variety of ancestors: scripting languages, shell languages, mark-up languages and conventional programming languages. Web programming languages shows their ancestry in their syntax, computational and data model, and implementation style, and as a result, there are a fair number of distinct approaches taken. Also known as Interpreted Languages, they have become more and more popular. In recent years, interpreted language such as Java, VB Script and Perl are the hot topics and wide-spread. Generally, it is because they are portable, easy to use, fast to develop and safe. And most interpreted languages are closely related to Web programming. In this paper, we will compare and contrast some of the Web programming languages and do some study to expose the nature of interpreted programming languages and how these features of interpreted languages are achieved.
             Contrasting JavaScript and VB Script.
             Formerly known as LiveScript, Netscape's simple, cross-platform, World-Wide Web scripting language, only very vaguely related to Java. JavaScript is intimately tied to the World-Wide Web, and currently runs in only three environments - as a server-side scripting language, as an embedded language in server-parsed HTML, and as an embedded language run in browsers. JavaScript may end up being more popular and entrenched than Java, due to the current prevalence of its primary platform, and its ease of learning. It has a simplified C-like syntax. This makes it easier. Its functionality is currently limited, being aimed primarily at enhanced forms, simple web database front-ends and navigation enhancements.
             JavaScript originated from Netscape, and for a time, only Netscape products supported it. Microsoft now supports it, but as a "work-a-like" called JScript.

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