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Reexported Hyper HTTP header types.

Constants

Advertises which content types the client is able to understand.

Advertises which character set the client is able to understand.

Advertises which content encoding the client is able to understand.

Advertises which languages the client is able to understand.

Marker used by the server to advertise partial request support.

Preflight response indicating if the response to the request can be exposed to the page.

Preflight response indicating permitted HTTP headers.

Preflight header response indicating permitted access methods.

Indicates whether the response can be shared with resources with the given origin.

Indicates which headers can be exposed as part of the response by listing their names.

Indicates how long the results of a preflight request can be cached.

Informs the server which HTTP headers will be used when an actual request is made.

Informs the server know which HTTP method will be used when the actual request is made.

Lists the set of methods support by a resource.

Contains the credentials to authenticate a user agent with a server.

Specifies directives for caching mechanisms in both requests and responses.

Controls whether or not the network connection stays open after the current transaction finishes.

Indicates if the content is expected to be displayed inline.

Used to compress the media-type.

Used to describe the languages intended for the audience.

Indicates the size of the entity-body.

Indicates an alternate location for the returned data.

Indicates where in a full body message a partial message belongs.

Allows controlling resources the user agent is allowed to load for a given page.

Allows experimenting with policies by monitoring their effects.

Used to indicate the media type of the resource.

Contains the date and time at which the message was originated.

Identifier for a specific version of a resource.

Indicates expectations that need to be fulfilled by the server in order to properly handle the request.

Contains the date/time after which the response is considered stale.

Contains information from the client-facing side of proxy servers that is altered or lost when a proxy is involved in the path of the request.

Contains an Internet email address for a human user who controls the requesting user agent.

Specifies the domain name of the server and (optionally) the TCP port number on which the server is listening.

Makes a request conditional based on the E-Tag.

Makes a request conditional based on the modification date.

Makes a request conditional based on the E-Tag.

Makes a request conditional based on range.

Makes the request conditional based on the last modification date.

Content-Types that are acceptable for the response.

Allows the server to point an interested client to another resource containing metadata about the requested resource.

Indicates the URL to redirect a page to.

Indicates where a fetch originates from.

HTTP/1.0 header usually used for backwards compatibility.

Indicates the part of a document that the server should return.

Contains the address of the previous web page from which a link to the currently requested page was followed.

Governs which referrer information should be included with requests made.

Informs the web browser that the current page or frame should be refreshed.

Tells the client to communicate with HTTPS instead of using HTTP.

Informs the server of transfer encodings willing to be accepted as part of the response.

Specifies the form of encoding used to safely transfer the entity to the client.

Used as part of the exchange to upgrade the protocol.

Contains a string that allows identifying the requesting client’s software.

Determines how to match future requests with cached responses.