Different Types Of Protocol Identifiers

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A protocol identifier is nothing but the name of the protocol to be used to fetch the resource, e.g. example uses the HyperText Transfer Protocol over SSL (Secure Socket Layer) (HTTPs), which is TCP/IP protocol used by Web servers to transfer and display Web content securely. The data transferred is encrypted so that it cannot be read by anyone except the recipient. (HTTPs) is just one of many different protocols used to access different types of resources on the net. Several other prefixes exist as listed below:
1. HTTP – a webpage, website directory, or another file available over HTTP
2. FTP – a file or directory of files available to download from an FTP server
3. NEWS – a discussion located within a
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The difference is that a URI can be used to describe a file's name or location, or both, while a URL specifically defines a resource's location.

The first part of the URL is called a Protocol Identifier and it indicates what protocol to use, and the second part is called a Resource Name and it specifies the IP Address or the domain name where the resource is located. The protocol identifier and the resource name are separated by a colon and two forward slashes. Each time the client taps on the connection URL finds the archive to be recovered. URL Parameters are parameters whose values are set dynamically in a page’s URL, and can be accessed by its template and its data sources. This makes pages incredibly dynamic, enabling a single page to power an endless number of views. This very page, for example, sets a parameter in the last bit of its URL (url-parameters), which is then used to filter a data source that fetches the appropriate entry from the “Concepts” section. Every individual Concept view on this site is thus powered by a single page. You can insert URL parameters into your URLs so that your URLs track information about a click. URL parameters are made of a key and a value separated by an equals sign (=) and joined by an ampersand (&). The first parameter always comes after a question mark in a URL. For example, A URL has two fundamental segments as defined below,
1. THE
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