is a version of the Hypertext Transfer Protocol
- RFC 2616
- authoritative reference
- activity diagram, by Alan Dean
See Also edit
- a client-side implementation of HTTP/1.1
- HTTP/1.1 support and Chameleon, native look for Tk widgets
- Tunnel IRC through HTTP proxies
- allow HTTP/1.1 CONNECTs to the outside.
Interesting 1.1 aspects include persistent connections, required mode, PUT, keep-alive (?), certificates (?), ...
Others thinking about 1.1 include Mats Bengtsson
, Eric Boudaillier
Historical editPat Thoyts
2002-10 writes: I got interested in enhancing the stock Tcl http package for HTTP/1.1. That is the Tcl http client. My mods are in the tclSOAP
CVS at sourceforge
(because I can easily dump stuff there) but since then Phil Dietz
has done more work on this.
- Need HTTP 1.1 support in Tcl, comp.lang.tcl, 2002-01-27
- various people discuss 1.1, among other things; Pat summarizes the remarks in http://tclsoap.sourceforge.net/http.html.
It seems as if TclSOAP
has a proposed version of the http package which supports persistent connection (see above). What else is needed for HTTP 1.1 (and things like the webdav
extensions to HTTP 1.1)? Is there a simple overview document which describes in a simple way what the differences really are?Phil Dietz
and Eric Boudaillier
have opened a SourceForge
project for this with the project name of tclhttp1-1 [1
: Any useful code from the other http1.1 enhanced packages should get merged into this onetclvfs
comes with some minor mods to tclsoap's http package to support webdav -- would be good to merge that stuff.PT
writes: I already did this for the tclSOAP
version and I've applied this to the tclhttp1-1 version but I need to commit this (as of 2003-01-27). The tclvfs changes simply add a '-method' option to enable HTTP requests other than GET, HEAD and POST. For instance
set tok [http::geturl http://www.google.com/ -method OPTIONS]
will get the options header from the server. For WebDAV there are a number of other commands to use.