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Browse Scripts _TOP_

You can sort by criteria including Relevance, Popularity, Release Date, Downloads, Ratings, Title, and Author. In the current example, I am sorting strictly on the popularity of Active Directory scripts in the Repository.

Browse Scripts


When you visit a website with the Oracle Eloqua asynchronous tracking scripts deployed, cookies are placed in your browser. Cookies help identify you as a website visitor according to your specific browser and computer combination in the event that you return to this domain. As visitors browse your website, Oracle Eloqua uses cookies and the visitor's IP address to build a visitor record. Learn more about visitor records. Oracle Eloqua cookies remain in the browser until the visitor deletes them or for 13 months.

A third-party cookie is a cookie that has a domain that is different than the domain being visited. A first-party cookie is a cookie that has a domain that is the same as the domain being visited. For example, if you visited, and you saw a cookie for on your browser, this is a third-party cookie because the cookie does not belong to the domain.

In order to ensure the highest probability that Oracle Eloqua can track the page before the visitor leaves it, the tracking scripts are executed after the entire Document Object Model (DOM) is loaded, but before all content is loaded in all browsers (except IE8 and below). The DOM specifies how the objects in a web page are represented, what attributes are associated with each object, and how the objects and attributes can be manipulated. While the DOM is a standard, different browsers support different levels of the DOM and JavaScript standards. For IE8 and below, the entire page must be loaded before requests to the Oracle Eloqua servers are made, they do not support the event that indicates that the DOM has been completely loaded.

Once you call render(), Laminas\View\Renderer\PhpRenderer then include()s therequested view script and executes it "inside" the scope of the PhpRendererinstance. Therefore, in your view scripts, references to $this actually pointto the PhpRenderer instance itself.

In order to allow auto-completion in view scripts, $this variable should be type-hinted via a DocBlock at the top of a view script.It is recommended that always the Laminas\View\Renderer\PhpRenderer is added as the first type, so that the IDE can auto-suggest the default view helpers from laminas-view:

Tampermonkey is one of the most popular browser extension with over 10 million users.It's available for Chrome, Microsoft Edge, Safari, Opera Next, and Firefox.

It allows its users to customize and enhance the functionality of your favorite web pages. Userscripts are small JavaScript programs that can be used to add new features or modify existing ones on web pages. With Tampermonkey, you can easily create, manage, and run these userscripts on any website you visit.

Additionally, Tampermonkey makes it easy to find and install userscripts created by other users. This means that you can quickly and easily access a vast library of customizations and enhancements for your favorite web pages, without having to spend hours writing your own code.

The Tampermonkey's popup is useful for quickly and easily managing installed userscripts. In some browsers you have to manually pin the icon to see it all the time.It allows users to enable or disable scripts, view the status of scripts, and start update checks without leaving the current page.This makes it easy for users to control the behavior of their installed userscripts and customize their browsing experience.Furthermore the number of running scripts is displayed as small number right at the extension icon near the address bar. ( video tutorial)

Tampermonkey's dashboard shows a clear overview of the scripts that are installed.You can see when they were updated the last time, if they do have a homepage, you can sort them and many more... ( video tutorial)

Automatic updates can help to keep you userscripts secure by automatically installing the latest security patches and updates. It can also help to maintain compatibility by automatically installing the latest updates for web page changes. You will also automatically benefit from latest features and enhancements added.You can setup how often the scripts will be checked for updates.

By default, snippets that you open in Script Lab will be saved to your browser cache. To save a snippet permanently, you can export it to a GitHub gist. Create a secret gist to save a snippet exclusively for your own use, or create a public gist if you plan to share it with others.

[1:51] We'll go ahead and run hacker news. I'll just search for something on GitHub. Hit Enter. Then it pops that URL open in our browser. We can also give our script a name. Let's call it Hacker News. A description, browse the orange site.

[4:21] As I select items, you'll see the title and the comments that have been made on it. Some won't have any comments, but it will display each of the top-level comments made with a post and then we can just pick whichever story we want to read. That pops open in our browser.

Custom Processing ScriptsCustom scripts are a piece of Javascript code, used to visualize satellite imagery and to control what valuesthe Sentinel Hub services will return. Any visualization of any constellation (e.g. Sentinel-2 satellite), even a simple true color composite, is dictated by a custom script. See a couple of visualizations on the gif below.You can view preconfigured visualization layers in EO Browser, Sentinel Playground, or create your own using the Configuration Utility, where a multitude ofpre-configured data products are available for you to use directly or modify as necessary.You can also write your own custom scripts or copy them from the custom script repository.

Custom scripts are available in 2 versions: simple scripts, and advanced Version 3 scripts,which support multitemporal scripting, data fusion, metadata output, scene filtering and multiple outputs as well. Both work with OGC, process API and EO Browser and Sentinel Playground.

You can find numerous free-to-use custom scripts, which include indices, bands, composites and complex algorithms,on our Custom Script GitHub Repository. Each script has a description,representative images and a link to EO Browser/Sentinel Playground, where you can test, explore and modify it.Scripts are ordered by data collection and by industry/use.

You can participate in the Custom Script Contest and submit your scripts to earn a reward and contribute to the community.All the accepted scripts are available on the Custom Script GitHub Repository.

See our live Custom Scripts webinar, where you will learn how to use custom scripts without any previous knowledge of coding.The webinar explains basic javascript concepts, such as functions and variables, and explains various use casesfor simple and advanced scripts. For the webinar, an understanding of basic remote sensing concepts is expected(see the beginner PDF tutorial, chapters 1 to 3.1).To join similar live webinars in the future, register here, and we will inform you about the upcoming events.

To see which bands can be input into custom scripts, check our documentation on data collections,Available Bands and Data section under each one. For information on API,visit our documentations on OGC and process API.

Each step in your browser script represents an action taken by the user in their web browser. A browser script couldhave just a single step (loading a page) or many (navigating, clicking, typing, waiting, etc).

To interact with a file input element, like , use a Files step.Executing a files step is equivalent to clicking on the file picker, opening up the file chooser dialog, and choosinga file from your local filesystem in a real browser.

Browser bots can even evaluate arbitrary JavaScript inside the automated browser. This is great if you need to do specialon-page automation at a more granular level than you can accomplish with individual steps. This is a big topic, andwe cover a few of the possibilities in Evaluate Blocks.

When you hit Start Recording, Loadster will open a new browser tab to that location.Whatever you do in that browser tab will be recorded as an event and show up in the recording log.Traffic in your other browser tabs is not recorded.

Having realistic wait times is important. You should try to make your scripts run at the same cadence a real user would.If your wait times are unrealistic, your load test results related to the number of concurrent users will be too.

Unlike protocol scripts, which have validation rules, browser scriptsdo not have a special construct for validation. Instead, you can perform custom validation by throwing an error froma code block or eval block.

The example shows how to set up and run a simple browser script that takes text you enter, sends that text to Amazon Polly, and then returns the URL of the synthesized audio of the text for you to play. The browser script uses Amazon Cognito Identity to provide credentials needed to access AWS services. You will see the basic patterns for loading and using the SDK for JavaScript in browser scripts.

In this exercise, you create and use an Amazon Cognito identity pool to provide unauthenticated access to your browser script for the Amazon Polly service. Creating an identity pool also creates two IAM roles, one to support users authenticated by an identity provider and the other to support unauthenticated guest users.

On the Sample code page, select the Platform of JavaScript. Then, copy or write down the identity pool ID and the Region. You need these values to replace REGION and IDENTITY_POOL_ID in your browser script.

To enable browser script access to Amazon Polly for speech synthesis, use the unauthenticated IAM role created for your Amazon Cognito identity pool. This requires you to add an IAM policy to the role. For more information on IAM roles, see Creating a Role to Delegate Permissions to an AWS Service in the IAM User Guide. 041b061a72


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