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No, because you need at least basic IO capabilities to be able to serve up web content. Assuming you finesse that by using something else to put in front of your database server then, yes, technically that would be possible. It would just be horrible.


A "web application" is a computer program that accepts web based requests (usually with HTTP/HTTPS) and generates output based on business logic. A "web site" is a collection of pages that are somehow grouped together (often by domain name). A "web site" may be composed of one or more "web apps". A web site may also contain "flat files", which are not ...


The web console which are used as the addons to perform programmed tasks for some web or internet pages are 'web apps' while the pages we see in our web browser which physically shows in the devices after we hit enter to an URL are webpage. The web app may be vary from extension file format But webpage are in .htm, .html, .asp, .aspx, etc format.


Web site is the most generic term for "something visible to people using a web browser and accessible via a URL". This can be just a collection of static HTML files and images, but nowadays that is pretty rare. A Web application is a web site with (more or less complex) functionality behind it, i.e. what the user sees is generated by some sort of program, ...


The Same Origin Policy protects the client. CSRF tokens protect the server. SOP prevents malicious site A from accessing cookie credentials held by the client for site B which would otherwise be submitted along with the cross-origin request. See How do web servers enforce the same-origin policy? (short answer: they don't) The link in the other answer ...

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