When is an API an API?

The answer is a little different for different types of API’s.

When is one an API, what is the difference between them, and what’s the difference for developers?

Let’s take a look.


What is an APK?

APK stands for App Package Definition, and is the code that developers need to create their apps.

It’s the code the application executes when it’s launched, and this code is what gets installed on the device and installed on other devices.

For example, an Android app can include the Android app, but a browser app can’t.

A Google Play Store app can also include the Google Play store app, and the Google+ app can only include Google+.

For more information about APKs, see What is APK, and What is Google Play?


What are APIs?

APs are an open format that developers can use to describe their app and give it access to the various APIs on their device.

Developers can use these APIs to access the content that’s available on the platform, but they can’t use them to write their apps directly.

APs include a common set of APIs to help developers write their applications, and to help their apps interact with other apps.

There are also different APIs that developers have to know, such as the system requirements, or the API’s documentation.


What’s the distinction between an app that runs in a browser and an app running in the browser’s browser?

In short, an app runs in the Google Chrome browser when it uses a web-browser interface, or when it runs in an HTML5 browser.

Apps can run in any browser, and they can run on any device.

Apps that are running in HTML5 can’t run on the Web.


When does an app run?

When a web browser opens an HTML document, or a browser opens a web page, it calls the page’s JavaScript API to perform its actions.

The page then loads the code, and executes it.

An app can run while the page is open, and it can run after the page has been closed.

When an app is running in an app’s browser, the app can access the page using the HTML5 interface, but it can’t access the data stored on the page.

Apps must be launched on a device to access any data on the webpage.

The JavaScript API allows an app to call any API.

If an app requests data using an API or a web server, the data is returned as an HTML response, but if an app doesn’t request data, the response is a JSON object.


How do I make an app use a browser API?

If an application has to access a web service, it needs to know how to use the API or web server.

In the Chrome browser, for example, the Chrome web server can request access to your website by sending a request to a Web service endpoint.

A browser can access a Web Service endpoint by sending the request to the Chrome Web server.

Chrome Web servers can also access a Chrome app by sending an API request to Chrome’s Web server, or Chrome’s App Engine service.

The Chrome Web Server and the Chrome App Engine services can access web content through APIs.

For information about the Chrome API and how to make a request, see How to Make an API Request in the Chrome Developer Tools.


What types of APIs are supported by the Web?

Most of the APIs in the Web are implemented in JavaScript, which is an open-source programming language that developers often use to write apps.

In addition to the APIs that are supported in JavaScript and in HTML, there are also a number of JavaScript-specific APIs that aren’t supported in HTML.

These include the following: 1.

XMLHttpRequest: This is an HTTP request that specifies a URI or URL.

An XMLHttp Request uses the HTTP protocol to send data to a server.

This request can send XML data, text, or even images.

For details, see XMLHttpResponse.


Ajax: This API provides an Ajax mechanism that enables JavaScript applications to perform actions on the server without needing to create a JavaScript application.

The Ajax API provides the functionality to allow JavaScript applications, such for example to save data to disk.

It also provides the ability to make Ajax requests, so that JavaScript applications can be used as Web services.

For a full description of Ajax, see AJAX.

3, 4, 5.

Other Web API Types: This section describes other types of Web APIs, such to add more functionality to your app, or to provide additional functionality to third-party applications.

A Web API is a JavaScript library that is built to support the APIs defined by the APIs listed in this section.

For additional information about Web APIs and how they work, see Web APIs.

6 and 7.

Web APIs for Android, iOS, and Windows Phone 8, Windows Phone 7, and Mac OS X 9.

What Web APIs do