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From Lesley B <lesl...@pgcroft.net>
Subject Re: problem with CSS in a dynamic document
Date Sun, 27 Sep 2009 08:45:02 GMT
On Sat, Sep 26, 2009 at 12:15:05AM +0800, 叶孤城 wrote:
> 2009/9/26 Bruce Johnson <johnson@pharmacy.arizona.edu>:
> 
> >
> > or just print the html. When executed as a cgi script, the outgoing
> > connection from Apache is the script's stdout. Variables substitute just
> > fine.
> >
> > print <<EOF;
> > Content-type: text/html\n\n
> > <html>
> > <link rel="stylesheet" href="./dynamic.css" type="text/css"
> > <title>Howdy $username!</title>
> > ...
> > </html>
> > EOF
> >
> > Works for us.
> >
> > This way I can do large swaths of straight html code without any issue, and
> > no potential complications from added modules.
> >
> 
> printing html directly in CGI scripts is maybe convenient for a small
> application.
> but, its maintainability is worse when the project is increasing.
> I may think also using a template is better, that make perl code
> separated from front-end codes (html/js/css etc), and make both perl
> programmer and designer happy.
> I personally prefer Template::Toolkit for CGI and Mason for mod_perl.
+1 on TT2 for building sites generally,  
I'm twiddling on the edges of mod_perl - I really should jump in some time.  
I use TT2 in command line mode to build a mostly static site with one 
cgi script which itself uses the TT2 component templates to build the form 
and process it. 

I've basically a banner image, horizontal menu, a content section and some 
information in a footer.  I am able to modify, say, the footer data site wide by 
editing one file and re-running the sitebuilding script.  After testing I can issue 
the new build and the altered templates for use on the site.  More dynamic content 
will ensue on this site and I will probably want the speed that mod_perl brings.

Regards

L.


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