Window.location to handle changing a web page’s address and many other actions. These actions do not directly affect the Document Object Model (DOM) of a particular web page, and may load a new document.
The “location” part of
Window.location is its own object type. The
Location object is not unique to the
Window object that controls the web browser. A single web page can support multiple
Window.location is unique because it doesn’t require knowledge of anything on a web page to work.
Location objects contain over a dozen properties and methods, and all of these are available to the unique
This article will cover the most commonly used properties and methods of
let example0a = ["a", "c", "c", 1, 2, 3];
example0a = "b";
// Array after this change: ["a", "b", "c", 1, 2, 3];
Every web user has heard of a cookie at some point; we have to accept them at most websites we visit. Usually, we choose to accept them because a dialog box blocks our way, and then we go about our day. Those dialog boxes don’t tell us much about what a cookie is, though, and how many of us have really stopped to think about what they are?