12 Matching Annotations
  1. Dec 2019
    1. By default, fetch() doesn’t provide a way to intercept requests, but it’s not hard to come up with a workaround. You can overwrite the global fetch method and define your own interceptor, like this
    2. If your only reason for using Axios is backward compatibility, you don’t really need an HTTP library. Instead, you can use fetch() with a polyfill like this to implement similar functionality on web browsers that do not support fetch(). To begin using the fetch polyfill, install it via npm command: npm install whatwg-fetch --save
  2. Oct 2018
    1. The ReadableStream interface of the Streams API represents a readable stream of byte data. The Fetch API offers a concrete instance of a ReadableStream through the body property of a Response object.
  3. Sep 2018
    1. // Download a json but don't reveal who is downloading it fetch("sneaky.json", {referrerPolicy: "no-referrer"}) .then(function(response) { /* consume the response */ }); // Download a json but pretend another page is downloading it fetch("sneaky.json", {referrer: "https://example.site/fake.html"}) .then(function(response) { /* consume the response */ }); // You can only set same-origin referrers. fetch("sneaky.json", {referrer: "https://cross.origin/page.html"}) .catch(function(exc) { // exc.name == "TypeError" // exc.message == "Referrer URL https://cross.origin/page.html cannot be cross-origin to the entry settings object (https://example.site)." }); // Download a potentially cross-origin json and don't reveal // the full referrer URL across origins fetch(jsonURL, {referrerPolicy: "origin-when-cross-origin"}) .then(function(response) { /* consume the response */ }); // Download a potentially cross-origin json and reveal a // fake referrer URL on your own origin only. fetch(jsonURL, {referrer: "https://example.site/fake.html", referrerPolicy: "origin-when-cross-origin"}) .then(function(response) { /* consume the response */ });
  4. Feb 2018