Cross Domain Communication Explained

16 thoughts on “Cross Domain Communication Explained”

  1. I really think about as to why you called this blog, “Cross Domain Communication Explained My musings and jots”.
    In either case I personally appreciated the post!Thanks for the post,Paulina

  2. What about CORS? http://enable-cors.org/
    From the site: “Why is CORS important?
    JavaScript and the web programming has grown by leaps and bounds over the years, but the same-origin policy still remains. This prevents JavaScript from making requests across domain boundaries, and has spawned various hacks for making cross-domain requests.

    CORS introduces a standard mechanism that can be used by all browsers for implementing cross-domain requests. The spec defines a set of headers that allow the browser and server to communicate about which requests are (and are not) allowed. CORS continues the spirit of the open web by bringing API access to all.”

    1. Actually, what I described under HTTP Access Control is CORS. Looks like w3 is working on its standardization already (http://www.w3.org/TR/cors/).

      A lot of APIs are already supporting CORS. Github and YouTube API are CORS compliant. There must be many more other. I use it myself sometime. Check firebug network panel at http://sciviz.info/time-series-visualization-using-cubism-js/ (Flask with CORS decorator).

      Thanks for mentioning CORS. I will fix this post.

  3. Wonderful website. A lot of helpful info here. I’m sending it to a few friends ans additionally sharing in delicious. And certainly, thank you to your sweat!

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