on 2008-07-03 13:36
on 2008-07-03 16:40
To get started, we can test the caching theory pretty easily. When you are building your request, append "?###" where ### is a randomly generated token... therefore making each request to a unique endpoint. On Thu, Jul 3, 2008 at 6:35 AM, SImonJ <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote: > > the cache in firefox it works once, however I do have headers that I > but I can't identify any changes that could possibly have caused this > behaviour. I have deliberately left out any specific code so that if > anyone would need to see bits of code for this I can provide it, but > will avoid posting vast quantities of largely irrelevant code. > > Thanks, > > Simon > > > -- Ryan Gahl Manager, Senior Software Engineer Nth Penguin, LLC http://www.nthpenguin.com -- WebWidgetry.com / MashupStudio.com Future Home of the World's First Complete Web Platform -- Inquire: 1-920-574-2218 Blog: http://www.someElement.com LinkedIn Profile: http://www.linkedin.com/in/ryangahl
on 2008-07-03 16:56
Shouldn't matter if these are POST's though, browsers aren't allowed to cache POST requests. -Fred On Thu, Jul 3, 2008 at 9:39 AM, Ryan Gahl <email@example.com> wrote: > To get started, we can test the caching theory pretty easily. When you are > building your request, append "?###" where ### is a randomly generated > token... therefore making each request to a unique endpoint. > -- Science answers questions; philosophy questions answers.
on 2008-07-04 10:42
OK, so I tested the idea of putting a random number on the end of the url but to no avail. More weirdness to this issue is that it appears to work as expected under Firefox 3 on my Ubuntu laptop, but not under firefox 2 on my Solaris terminal at work... Starts to make me think there is a problem with the JS, however the request appears just as expected in the firebug console, but it's just not hitting the PHP file. Anyone have any ideas at all as I'm starting to lose the will to live on this one :S Thanks - Simon The problem
on 2008-07-04 10:48
Have you got a web debugging proxy? It might be time to dig one out and see if you can investigate the request and response and see if it's reaching the server at all. I use Fiddler, but that's windows. Gareth
on 2008-07-04 13:43
OK, quick update, I downloaded a HTTP monitor plugin for firefox and discovered that although the request was being created, it wasn't being completely sent - and would get stuck at something 1100/1198 or something (the numbers changed slightly every time). Anyway, I saw that this was working when logged on at a different terminal, so I decided to try running the page with no firebug and no http monitor plugin and it worked first time (and fortunately every time after that). Has anyone seen this sort of thing before? It's a bit of a pain to be honest as there's every chance that some of the intended users of the site might be using these sort of plugins... Simon
on 2008-07-07 10:24
Even before this last mail, my suggestion would have been trying without firebug. I have hit a different problem (http:// code.google.com/p/fbug/issues/detail?id=650) which I'm sure is firebug (it is generating an extra HTTP request, rather than failing to submit one). All I've been able to think of doing is put a note on the page that it might not work correctly with firefox/firebug: since this is an internal website, not many users are likely to have fb.