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My question is would using a slite3 database for each user within one web application be viable? It is "technically" possible but highly unorthodox. Using sqlite this way would be well outside the assumed "solution space" for which it was designed. So, viable ? No. Or would it be too hard on server resources? It is such an unexpected use-case I ...


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The solution you're looking for is actually a lot less painstaking than your example makes it seem. I'll start from the top and work my way down with explanations. For sake of ease, I'm going to assume the website is constructed from static files hosted on a remote fileserver. Point #1 - Structure: I would strongly encourage a bit of restructuring. Create ...


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This is happening because you are using an invalid namespace, the article your followed is outdated and should of never be used. Follow the W3C XML schema recommendation to get rid of these errors removed. More explained about the namespace location. SOURCE XML Schema instance namespace See the XML Schema Recommendation for an ...


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FWIW... on the face of it Google would seem to be incorrect in my opinion. Or rather, it's implementation of the standard (RFC 3986) is too strict. (Although systems do vary in this respect.) URLs always need to be suitably URL encoded / percent-encoded (as @mike states) by encoding characters that have special meaning, and then XML entity encoded when used ...


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HTML coding in pages can't be used as part of a URL. You have to use special character coding for symbols that could possibly wreck the URL. For the encoding, you start the character with a percent sign then a hexadecimal code which I think means the ascii code of the actual character you're trying to use. Go to this page and use the forms and fill in ...



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