Client-Side Scripting is the language used by Browsers.
is a term used to describe code that runs on the client browser, and not on the server. Client-side scripting enables the application to execute many features that would not otherwise be possible. Some of these features include animation, sound, pop-up menus, and alert boxes. Due to the expanded multitude of client browsers currently in use at UCSF, it is recommended that a 'thin" client be used when developing software. 'Thin" client is a term used to describe an application that performs most of its functionality on the server side, as opposed to the client side.
Class of computer programming on the web which is executed client-side, by the userÃ¢â‚¬(tm)s web browser, instead of server-side (on the web server). This type of computer programming is an important part of the Dynamic HTML (DHTML) concept, enabling web pages to be scripted; that is, to have different and changing content depending on user input, environmental conditions (such as the time of day), or other variables. See also Server-side Scripting.
Client-side scripting generally refers to the class of computer programs on the web that are executed client-side, by the user's web browser, instead of server-side (on the web server). This type of computer programming is an important part of the Dynamic HTML (DHTML) concept, enabling web pages to be scripted; that is, to have different and changing content depending on user input, environmental conditions (such as the time of day), or other variables.