[webkit-dev] Throwing SECURITY_ERR on cross-origin window.location property accesses
weinig at apple.com
Thu Mar 22 20:44:24 PDT 2012
Can you describe the use case for this new property? When would an author use it?
On Mar 22, 2012, at 4:16 PM, David Levin <levin at chromium.org> wrote:
> Resurrecting a really old thread so continue the conversation now that I'm hitting this issue :).
> On Mon, Aug 16, 2010 at 2:16 PM, Sam Weinig <sam.weinig at gmail.com> wrote:
> I am not sure I agree. Does our behavior actually cause any real bugs in the places you have tracked down? The log spam really doesn't seem like an issue, we can remove it if we want to, but have found it useful in the past.
> Speaking as someone who working on a web app, the log spam is a significant issue because:
> It clutters up the console output making it harder to find the real error. (It is hard to explain how much worse this makes the experience until you have to deal with a sophisticated web page. Image looking at the logs from your app and seeing lots of error messages -- many of which are this one and then a real one hidden among them -- from personal experience.)
> When more sophisticated end users see it, they think there is a problem in the app and report it (and it could be that they include this in their error report and ignore other more important things).
> I understand that that the console/log spam is useful to detect real issues as well (given that WebKit doesn't throw an exception in this case).
> Would people find it acceptable to have window.webkitCanAccess so that a web page can use that property first to detect the cross origin issue and avoid doing an access which would trigger the console spam? (I would also be fine with an exception instead of log spam.)
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