The Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) is a protocol that allows clients and servers to communicate with each other. HTTP is a request-response protocol that communicates between a client and a server. A client (browser) sends an HTTP request to the server, which is then responded to by the server.
The official HTTP Request Method registry provides 39 total HTTP verbs, each giving a mechanism for powerful interactions. API developers often only utilise GET, PUT, or POST, but the official HTTP Request Method registry lists 39 total HTTP verbs, each providing a method for powerful interactions.
GET and POST are the most frequent request methods, although there are many others, such as HEAD, PUT, DELETE, CONNECT, and OPTIONS. Support for alternative methods is occasionally restricted but expanding, whereas GET and POST are universally supported.
Flask does not have this feature by itself, but it is simple to construct a request handler that sends an HTTP client library request to another server and then returns the result. However, this will not produce the same results as a client-side request.
import from flask @app. route('/users/user id>', methods = ['GET', 'POST', 'DELETE']) def user(user id): if request. method = ['GET', 'POST', 'DELETE']) @app. route('/users/user id>', methods = ['GET', 'POST', 'DELETE']) @app == 'GET': """return the information for user id>"""...
Great learning experience, can we get the slides used in the lecture ?
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Er Komal Gupta
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Ayush Kumar Tatia
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