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[giow] (0) Make Facebook work. See http://blogs.msdn.com/b/ieinternal…

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Hixie committed Jul 24, 2011
1 parent 5bccb60 commit 59f5c975ea379a33ab5a11cd41dd26e9beebd65f
Showing with 35 additions and 5 deletions.
  1. +11 −2 complete.html
  2. +11 −2 index
  3. +13 −1 source

<header class=head id=head><p><a class=logo href=http://www.whatwg.org/><img alt=WHATWG height=101 src=/images/logo width=101></a></p>
<hgroup><h1>Web Applications 1.0</h1>
<h2 class="no-num no-toc">Living Standard &mdash; Last Updated 22 July 2011</h2>
<h2 class="no-num no-toc">Living Standard &mdash; Last Updated 24 July 2011</h2>
</hgroup><dl><dt>Multiple-page version:</dt>
<dd><a href=http://www.whatwg.org/specs/web-apps/current-work/complete/>http://www.whatwg.org/specs/web-apps/current-work/complete/</a></dd>
<dt>One-page version:</dt>
origin</a> as the original resource, or the resource is being
obtained using the POST method or a safe method (in HTTP terms),
return to <a href=#navigate-fragid-step>the step labeled
"fragment identifiers"</a> with the new resource.</p>
"fragment identifiers"</a> with the new resource, except that if
the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the target of the redirect does not have a
fragment identifier and the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the resource that
led to the redirect does, then the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the
resource that led to the redirect must be propagated to the
<a href=#url>URL</a> of the target of the redirect.</p>

<p class=example>So for instance, if the original URL was "<code title="">http://example.com/#!sample</code>" and "<code title="">http://example.com/</code>" is found to redirect to
"<code title="">https://example.com/</code>", the URL of the new
resource will be "<code title="">https://example.com/#!sample</code>".</p>

<p>Otherwise, if fetching the resource results in a redirect but
the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the target of the redirect does not have
13 index

<header class=head id=head><p><a class=logo href=http://www.whatwg.org/><img alt=WHATWG height=101 src=/images/logo width=101></a></p>
<hgroup><h1 class=allcaps>HTML</h1>
<h2 class="no-num no-toc">Living Standard &mdash; Last Updated 22 July 2011</h2>
<h2 class="no-num no-toc">Living Standard &mdash; Last Updated 24 July 2011</h2>
</hgroup><dl><dt><strong>Web developer edition</strong></dt>
<dd><strong><a href=http://developers.whatwg.org/>http://developers.whatwg.org/</a></strong></dd>
<dt>Multiple-page version:</dt>
origin</a> as the original resource, or the resource is being
obtained using the POST method or a safe method (in HTTP terms),
return to <a href=#navigate-fragid-step>the step labeled
"fragment identifiers"</a> with the new resource.</p>
"fragment identifiers"</a> with the new resource, except that if
the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the target of the redirect does not have a
fragment identifier and the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the resource that
led to the redirect does, then the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the
resource that led to the redirect must be propagated to the
<a href=#url>URL</a> of the target of the redirect.</p>

<p class=example>So for instance, if the original URL was "<code title="">http://example.com/#!sample</code>" and "<code title="">http://example.com/</code>" is found to redirect to
"<code title="">https://example.com/</code>", the URL of the new
resource will be "<code title="">https://example.com/#!sample</code>".</p>

<p>Otherwise, if fetching the resource results in a redirect but
the <a href=#url>URL</a> of the target of the redirect does not have
14 source
origin</span> as the original resource, or the resource is being
obtained using the POST method or a safe method (in HTTP terms),
return to <a href="#navigate-fragid-step">the step labeled
"fragment identifiers"</a> with the new resource.</p>
"fragment identifiers"</a> with the new resource, except that if
the <span>URL</span> of the target of the redirect does not have a
fragment identifier and the <span>URL</span> of the resource that
led to the redirect does, then the <span>URL</span> of the
resource that led to the redirect must be propagated to the
<span>URL</span> of the target of the redirect.</p>

<p class="example">So for instance, if the original URL was "<code
title="">http://example.com/#!sample</code>" and "<code
title="">http://example.com/</code>" is found to redirect to
"<code title="">https://example.com/</code>", the URL of the new
resource will be "<code
title="">https://example.com/#!sample</code>".</p>

<p>Otherwise, if fetching the resource results in a redirect but
the <span>URL</span> of the target of the redirect does not have

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