“);
});
try {
$(“div.lazyload_blox_ad”).lazyLoadAd({
threshold : 0, // You can set threshold on how close to the edge ad should come before it is loaded. Default is 0 (when it is visible).
forceLoad : false, // Ad is loaded even if not visible. Default is false.
onLoad : false, // Callback function on call ad loading
onComplete : false, // Callback function when load is loaded
timeout : 1500, // Timeout ad load
debug : false, // For debug use : draw colors border depends on load status
xray : false // For debug use : display a complete page view with ad placements
}) ;
}
catch (exception){
console.log(“error loading lazyload_ad ” + exception);
}
});

Mozilla a new standardization effort to provide a consistent way for WebAssembly applications to interact with any operating system they run on.

Dubbed , or WebAssembly System Interface, the currently experimental project provides WebAssembly applications with a set of abstractions for performing tasks such as reading and writing files and network I/O. Each WebAssembly host implements WASI for the platform it runs on.

A key part of WASI, according to Mozilla, is that it is platform-independent. Languages like C provide a standard library to interface with the file system and memory, for example. Similarly, WASI can be thought of as a standard library for cross-platform abstractions like files or network sockets.

Another key element of WASI is that these behaviors are sandboxed. One example given by Mozilla is file access. A WASI-managed call to open a file would only work for the directories the application has explicit permission to read from or write to. Those permissions could also be limited per module.

Using WASI will require recompiling existing WebAssembly to work correctly, but WebAssembly is still early enough in its development that a change like this isn’t likely to be disruptive. Right now, two of the major toolchains for writing WebAssembly apps, and C/C++, support WASI. Both leverage LLVM’s ability to generate WebAssembly code to achieve this.

To run WASI-enabled apps, you currently need more than stock WebAssembly support in the browser. One method is to use a , in much the same way that experimental features of JavaScript can be used. Another is by way of , a standalone WebAssembly runtime that doesn’t use a browser. A third is yet another standalone runtime, , built by Fastly using Mozilla’s Cranelift code generation system. Mozilla hopes that in time browsers will support WASI natively.