Use location.reload(): The reload() function takes an optional parameter that can be set to true to force a reload from the server rather than the cache. The parameter defaults to false, so by default the page may reload from the browser’s cache.
Yes, assuming your implementation includes the for…of feature introduced in ECMAScript 2015 (the “Harmony” release)… which is a pretty safe assumption these days. It works like this: Or better yet, since ECMAScript 2015 also provides block-scoped variables: (The variable s is different on each iteration, but can still be declared const inside the loop body as long as it isn’t modified there.) A … Read more
I have called third party API using Jquery AJAX. I am getting following error in console: Cross-Origin Read Blocking (CORB) blocked cross-origin response MY URL with MIME type application/json. See https://www.chromestatus.com/feature/5629709824032768 for more details. I have used following code for Ajax call : When I checked in Fiddler, I have got the data in response … Read more
Yes, that’s it. In the app.module.ts file, I just added:
The wording of the error message corresponds to what you get from Google Chrome when you run JSON.parse(‘<…’). I know you said the server is setting Content-Type:application/json, but I am led to believe the response body is actually HTML. Feed.js:94 undefined “parsererror” “SyntaxError: Unexpected token < in JSON at position 0” with the line console.error(this.props.url, … Read more
As the others have said, you can use var at global scope (outside of all functions and modules) to declare a global variable: (Note that that’s only true at global scope. If that code were in a module — <script type=”module”>…</script> — it wouldn’t be at global scope, so that wouldn’t create a global.) Alternatively: In modern … Read more
Update: In the latest versions of most popular browsers, you can use replaceAll as shown here: But check Can I use or another compatibility table first to make sure the browsers you’re targeting have added support for it first. For Node and compatibility with older/non-current browsers: Note: Don’t use the following solution in performance critical … Read more
Access-Control-Allow-Origin is a CORS (Cross-Origin Resource Sharing) header. When Site A tries to fetch content from Site B, Site B can send an Access-Control-Allow-Origin response header to tell the browser that the content of this page is accessible to certain origins. (An origin is a domain, plus a scheme and port number.) By default, Site … Read more
What is the difference between splice and slice?