It is a common knowledge to many computing enthusiasts how powerful scripting features are necessary in order to come up with an equally strong webpage. The scripts are the major building blocks of a website. The scripts are the determinants to how well-structuralized a website is. Scripts are just essential elements that every designer of a web considers.
Web 2.0 as a platform towards building a website also requires the presence of the dynamic scripts just like any other platforms. Web 2.0 is cognizant of the fact that no matter how robust the platform is when the scripts to help facilitate the creation of that feature is not present, then it all becomes more difficult for the web 2.0 user to make things realizable. Evidently, the life of any platform depends on the scripts that are made available. This is a fact that every Web 2.0 user must learn to accept.
Some of the scripting languages that are being used by the web 2.o platform are considered some of the finest in the industry. For example, the Extensible Markup Language which array of scripts to come up with a very strong website is just very overwhelming. This claim goes the same with the use of the Dynamic Hypertext Markup Language which is also a powerful scripting language that Web 2.0 platform has.
In the same manner, scripting languages must also adhere to what the platform is dictating it to perform and do. The standards and protocols are still being mandated by the base platform – in this case, the Web 2.0.