Trending March 2024 # Stilo Stylus Provides A Pen # Suggested April 2024 # Top 11 Popular

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Looking for a good-quality, durable stylus that works well on almost any mobile device and provides just the right amount of traction and control? If so, check out Stilo. It’s great for both writing and drawing and has a natural feel to it.

What is Stilo?

Stilo is a 1.9MM fine-tip stylus for tablets and smartphones that is available in black or white. It comes with its own “Precision Film” that is much like a screen protector and helps to create a true pen-on-paper experience. It offers improved surface traction and anti-fingerprint protection but is a huge pain to apply to your device.

Stilo stylus runs on a single AAA battery and provides over 10 hours of continuous usage. It’s turned on and off via a power button on the side and only works when powered on; a green LED indicator lets you know when the stylus is on. The tip is adjustable and can be moved up and down to control the signal strength and sensitivity of the stylus.

What’s Inside the Box

The Stilo stylus comes with the stylus itself (including a tightly-fitted cap), a quick start guide, and one AAA battery.

The bottom of the stylus unscrews so that you can insert the battery.

The Precision Film comes with one film, one microfiber cleaning cloth, and one squeegee card. There are instructions on the back of the packaging along with detailed illustrations.

The film is sandwiched between two layers of plastic, making it easy to apply without making too much of a mess. Remember when I said above that it’s a pain to apply? Well, the air bubbles are the main issue. The squeegee card is meant to help get the air bubbles out, but I had about three that just wouldn’t go away no matter what I did. After fifteen minutes, I finally gave up and moved on.

My Experience with Stilo

To use the stylus, you simply push the power button. It has a convenient power-saving feature, so if it’s idle for a few minutes, it turns off automatically. While initially I did not have the best experience with Stilo, I feel that practice does make perfect. The more I use it, the smoother my lines are becoming and the easier it is to draw with. I’m no artist, but I do like to doodle – especially when handwriting notes.

I first tried Stilo on my Samsung Galaxy Note tablet; however, Stilo doesn’t work on it at all. This comes as no surprise to me since I’ve found that Samsung makes it difficult to use third-party items with their devices (I have issues with charging cables too). Plus, my tablet already comes with its own stylus (the S Pen), so I’d imagine that the screen is meant to work with that alone.

I had more success on my husband’s Moto G and my Kyocera smartphone, but my writing was not very smooth (as you can see from my failed attempt above). Yes, I know it looks like a child’s writing. My letters came out choppy and broken up, and it’s really hard to create curved lines; straight lines, however, are much easier. Adjusting the tip of the stylus does help, though (once you are finally able to loosen it up – it’s very tight).

The Precision Film doesn’t seem to make a huge difference – I tested all devices with the film both on and off. Since I was sent a film to match my tablet, which the stylus doesn’t work with, I cut it to fit my smartphone. In my research, I found that some users feel the film only makes a difference with certain apps, and that makes sense.

Below is an example of what could be with Stilo. This is really what I was going for, I promise!

Final Thoughts

There’s no denying the unique look and style of Stilo. Although it’s not the most lightweight due to the battery, I don’t find that to be an issue. Since Stilo is on the thick side, it’s not going to fit into your average pen slot (e.g. on a portfolio or some laptop bags), but it would be just fine in a pocket or put into a side slot on your backpack, laptop bag, or purse.

I have to admit that compared to the S Pen on my Samsung Galaxy Note tablet, Stilo can’t compete. However, I feel like the performance has to do with the app being used (I’m currently using Squid) along with the actual device. Also, I did not have a Precision Film made specifically for my smartphone, so that could also be a factor.

Overall, I’m not completely blown away by Stilo (yet), but I do love the fine tip and prefer it to your average soft tip stylus. It’s definitely growing on me.

Charnita Fance

Charnita has been a Freelance Writer & Professional Blogger since 2008. As an early adopter she loves trying out new apps and services. As a Windows, Mac, Linux and iOS user, she has a great love for bleeding edge technology. You can connect with her on Facebook, Twitter, Google+, and LinkedIn.

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Beginners Guide: How To Use The Pen Tool In Photoshop

Beginners Guide: How To Use The Pen Tool In Photoshop

Last Updated on January 14, 2023

You’re here because you want to know how to use the Pen tool in Photoshop. I’ve been teaching both Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator for over fifteen years, and I can say without a doubt, the Pen tool is probably the most feared and avoided tool in both apps.

Although it can be a frustrating tool to use at the beginning, it is very useful for graphic design and illustration and for selecting objects. This photoshop tutorial will help you learn how to work with the Pen tool.

I’m breaking this guide into easily digestible chunks.  Here’s what we’ll cover:

What Is A Path?

In Photoshop, we can draw paths using the Pen tool, the Freeform Pen tool, the Curvature Pen tool, or one of the Shape tools (rectangle, ellipse, polygon, line, and custom shape). The Curvature Pen tool works in a slightly different way than the Pen tool.

Pen Tools Shape Tools

The Pen tool can be used for drawing very precise paths. We can fill the paths with colour and/or stroke them with colour. We can also turn those paths into selections. So let’s get started with using the tool to draw straight lines.

Note: All of the screen grabs you see here are taken from Adobe Photoshop CC, but almost everything you read here is applicable to older versions of Photoshop going back several versions.

Drawing Straight Lines With The Pen Tool 1 – Draw A Path With The Pen Tool

2 – In the toolbar, select the Pen Tool.  The shortcut is to hit P on the keyboard.

Note: If you’re outlining a subject that you want to select, or for drawing a path to add pixels to afterwards, choose the Path instead of the Shape option.

Because we chose the Shape option, you’ll see that there is a new layer in the Layers panel called Shape. 1 This layer contains the vector shape that you are currently drawing.

The path you see above on the left is called an Open Path. That means the starting point and the endpoint are different, they do not join. The path on the right is a Closed Path.

If you want to fill an area with colour, it’s a good idea to close the path, otherwise, you can get some strange results.

2 – Add and Delete Anchor Points

There will be times when you want to add extra anchor points to your paths or delete existing anchor points that you don’t need.

A good rule of thumb when working with vector graphics is to use as few anchor points as possible to achieve smooth lines. This is particularly true when drawing curved paths with the Pen tool, which you’ll see shortly.

Deleting an anchor point on a path Adding an anchor point on a path

1 – Select the Add Anchor Point tool in the toolbar.

Straight Path Pen Tool Practice!

So that’s how to draw straight line segments, very easy and nothing to be frightened of there. The key to using the Pen tool is practice, practice, practice.

Create a new Photoshop document and do the following:

Try drawing open paths of Zig Zags.

Try drawing closed paths of triangles, rectangles, squares, polygons, stars and other random shapes where the first anchor point becomes the end point.

Get a feel for finishing paths and starting new ones. Have a go at drawing all of the shapes below. It will help you get a feel for using the pen tool.

How To Edit Paths And Anchor Points

1. Select the Pen tool, and choose Shape and any colour you like for the stroke. Draw a zig-zag path.

4. Once an anchor point is selected, you can drag it to change the shape of the path.

When multiple points are selected, drag on one of the points and all selected anchor points will be affected, and the path will change accordingly.

Drawing Curves With The Photoshop Pen Tool

In this part of the Pen Tool Guide, you’ll learn how to draw

a gently curving open path  (easy peasy)

a closed circle path  (easy)

a complex path made from curves and straight points (a bit more tricky, but an essential skill)

Once you’ve gained an understanding of how the curves work, combined with some practice, you’ll soon find yourself becoming a Pen Tool Master!

How curved paths are created

2 – Direction lines and handles from the anchor points are drawn when you drag.

We use the direction lines and points to determine the direction and shape of the curved path we’re drawing.

3 – Draw A Curved Path With The Pen Tool

Let’s start by drawing a gentle curving line.

1 – Select the Pen tool (P) from the toolbar.  

2 – Let’s use the same Pen tool options as before:

Notice how the Pen Tool cursor changes and a small asterisk appears. This indicates that when you start to draw again, you will be starting a new path.

4 – Draw a closed circle path with the Pen Tool

A closed path is simply a path where the first anchor point is the same as the last point, for example, a circle, a rectangle, a star. We’ll draw a circle.

Your path is now closed and you should have a near perfect circle or at least a reasonable ellipse shaped path. It doesn’t matter if it’s a little egg-shaped :).

Remember you want to use as few anchor points as possible to get smooth curves when drawing with the Pen Tool.

5 – Combine curved and straight path segments with the Pen Tool

Curved anchor points have directional lines/handles that are opposite each other, 180° apart.

Corner (or straight) points either have no directional lines, only one directional line, or two directional lines that are at an angle that is not 180°. ( A little bit confusing, I know!)

Probably the most difficult part of drawing with the Pen Tool in Photoshop is joining up two curves on a corner point. If you can do this, then you can do any type of drawing with the Pen.

For this exercise, we’re going to draw the path below.

You’ve now successfully joined straight and curved segments in a path drawn with the Pen Tool. This is the hardest part of drawing with the Pen Tool and the one you need to get the most practice with.

There is, of course, lots more to learn about the Pen tool, but at this stage, lots of practice combining straight segments and curves will turn you into a Pen tool master really quickly.

More Pen Tool Practice!

A really good way to practice combining curves and straight points with the pen tool is to try drawing the outlines of letters. Start with easy ones like I and Z, then try lowercase T, S, P and so on. Don’t worry if your lines aren’t perfect at this stage, the main thing is to try things out.

I hope you’ve found this Pen Tool tutorial for beginners useful.

I’d be really grateful if you would share this post. Thank you! 🙂

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A Guide To Protesting During A Pandemic

Protesting has always been risky business. The current situation in the US, with people in all 50 states standing up to racism and police brutality, is no exception. But since we’re still in the middle of a pandemic, these demonstrations have an extra layer of risk.

If you want to support the cause from home, you can help by donating to organizations and raising awareness of the issues that ignited the protests in the first place. But if you want to be a part of the movement by taking to the streets, there are ways to minimize your chances of catching COVID-19.

It’s impossible to be completely safe from infection. But being careful and prepared will allow you to freely exercise your First Amendment rights in the safest way possible, while also protecting your community from the novel coronavirus.

The basics: time and place

At a protest, the two most important factors you’ll be dealing with are how long you stay and whether the demonstration is in an open or closed space. It’s all about managing risk.

The longer you stay, the more likely you are to be infected if there’s someone with the disease in attendance. Closed premises—such as an auditorium or a subway platform—are worse than open-air locations, since they don’t allow proper air circulation.

If the protest you want to go to is indoors, you may want to skip it. And since there’s no particular amount of time that makes it safe to attend any large gathering (no matter where it is), plan the duration of your stay beforehand and stick to it.

Keep doing what you’re doing—and then some

No matter where you go during this pandemic, you should be taking precautions to protect yourself and others. These include wearing a mask at all times and either washing your hands when you touch something or someone, or wearing disposable surgical gloves.

At a protest, you should follow these rules even more rigorously. Without a mask, your chants for justice or inspiring speech will spray drops of saliva onto whatever’s nearby, including people’s skin and faces. Yes, this is gross, but because many COVID-19 carriers don’t know they’re infected—and you may be one of them—it also increases the likelihood of spreading the disease.

In the event you come into contact with tear gas—even a small amount—your body’s natural response will be to get rid of it by coughing and sneezing. This, in turn, will send droplets from your mouth and nose into the open air—unless you’re wearing a mask.

A face mask will filter out most tear gas particles, but even if you do inhale some, you should not take it off—make sure you move to safety first. When you’re away from the gas, uncover your face and wash it with copious amounts of water or a baking soda and water solution before you put a clean mask on. For more information on how to deal with tear gas, check out our complete guide.

“I’d also recommend wearing goggles,” says Rohini Haar, an emergency physician and a research fellow at the Human Rights Center at the University of California, Berkeley. “That way you’ll be protecting all the mucous membranes of your face, like your eyes, mouth, and nose.”

Even glasses might help to some extent, though they’ll only protect you from particles coming straight at you. Everything coming from above or the side can easily make its way into your eyes.

Wearing gloves can be helpful too, though you can forgo them if you are thorough with washing or sanitizing your hands. “As long as you have a bottle of hand sanitizer with you and use it whenever you come into contact with a person or a surface, you should be fine,” says Crystal Watson, an assistant professor at John Hopkins’ Bloomberg School of Public Health, and an expert in contact tracing.

A crowd is a crowd is a crowd

We know it’s fun to be in the middle of a protesting crowd, but to prevent infection, you’ll want to keep your distance. Derick McKinney / Unsplash

There’s no way around it—by definition, the very objective of a protest is to attract a crowd to raise awareness of a particular issue. But standing in the middle of a large group of people is the exact opposite of what you should do if you want to protect others and avoid getting infected during a pandemic.

You don’t actually have to be in the middle of a dense gathering to participate in a protest, though. Even in this kind of event, we should strive to keep that 6-foot distance from others as much as possible. Staying in the outskirts of a protest will make distancing easier, and will also help you move to safety more quickly if violence ensues.

Nevertheless, it’s important to know that even though you may intend to keep your distance, your ability to do so will be affected by a number of factors. These include the particular topography and layout of the protest location, and the position of police forces and other law enforcement officials.

If you’re arrested and moved into a closed and people-dense environment, such as a bus or a jail cell, or if you’re forced to move to an area where social distancing is not possible, keep in mind that your safety should be your first concern. If you can, move to a more open space, and if you can’t, try your best to keep your distance and your mask on.

Law enforcement could ask you to remove your mask, even if anti-mask laws have been suspended in several states due to the pandemic. If you ever face such a situation, weigh your risk and remember safety should be your priority—you may be able to avoid excessive violence by cooperating.

Things get a little more complicated if you have a higher risk of developing a severe case of COVID-19—that is, if you have any sort of immunodeficiency or underlying conditions.

“In that case, it might be good to protest from a further distance,” says Watson. She recommends that at-risk demonstrators hold their signs from the inside of their cars or bang pots and pans from the windows of their houses or apartments.

True—this is far from ideal and certainly not what comes to mind when you think of a protest. But we should not forget that by taking care of ourselves, we’re also caring for our community by not putting even more pressure on our healthcare system.

When to opt for a stay-at-home protest

Your right to protest is sacred—it’s protected both by the US Constitution and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. No one should tell you when you can or cannot protest, but there are some circumstances in which you should ask yourself if going out during a pandemic is the best decision for you and your community.

If you have been at high risk of infection lately, suspect you might be infected, or have any symptoms, it’s a good idea to stay home. Healthcare professionals have already voiced their concerns about how the nationwide demonstrations will affect the spread of COVID-19. Some of them—including Watson and Haar—agree that a second surge of infections is highly likely.

“It’s a difficult situation, because I understand the sentiment and the need to protest,” says Watson. “But I do expect there will be some increase in transmissions, though we don’t really know how big it could be.”

We need to be as careful as possible during this time, because all medical professionals can do is monitor the situation closely and act quickly when new cases are reported. This is why contact tracing is so important. “If someone is infected, we can trace the people they were with and ask them to stay at home and quarantine,” Watson says. “Then we can stun any surge that occurs.”

Contact tracing: how to help and stay safe

Sticking to your group of friends and staying away from the big crowd will make contact tracing a lot easier. Hayley Catherine / Unsplash

Contact tracing has been used in public health for years to help stop the spread of contagious diseases. The process identifies people who might have been exposed, alerts them of their situation, and asks them to take the necessary measures to prevent further transmission. This tool has been used to control the spread of Ebola, sexually transmitted diseases, SARS, and other contagions. Multiple states are now gearing up to use it against COVID-19.

Since it’s highly unlikely you’ll know everybody at a protest, Watson recommends that you stay within your own group and try not to make contact with other people. If there’s an infection, that will make it much easier to trace.

But when protesters have been subjected to excessive force by the police and other authorities across the country, it’s normal to be wary if someone asks you for information about yourself or the people you were with at a protest. There are ways to tell the difference between public health workers and people with other agendas, though.

Most importantly, contact tracers will not address you in a public setting. “If someone is approaching you at a protest and saying that they are contact tracing, that is not real—you should not engage with them,” Watson says.

Contact-tracing professionals will only approach you through a phone call or a text message, and they should properly identify themselves as officials from your local health department before they ask anything, Watson explains. You also have the right to question their identity and ask for credentials, and they should never ask for sensitive information such as financial records or your social security number.

Always remember that protesting is your inalienable right, and you should exercise it whenever you feel like it. On the other hand, don’t feel pressured to go out if you don’t feel safe or comfortable doing so. There are a lot of ways to help the causes you care about—you can sign petitions or donate money to civil organizations. Some of the things you can do, like streaming a playlist on YouTube, don’t even require you to leave your seat—let alone your home.

How To Embed A Document In A WordPress Post

At best, you can post a link to the document making it available for users to download. That works well, but sometimes you want users to view the document on your site without having them download it to use it elsewhere.

There’s an easy way to add this functionality to your WordPress website, and that is by using the Embed Any Document plugin which allows you to embed any document of the following file types:

Microsoft Word (docx, docm, dotm, dotx)

Microsoft Excel (xlsx, xlsb, xls, xlsm)

Microsoft PowerPoint (pptx, ppsx, ppt, pps, pptm, potm, ppam, potx, ppsm)

Adobe Portable Document Format (pdf)

Text files (txt)

TIFF Images (tif, tiff)

Adobe Illustrator (ai)

Scalable Vector Graphics (svg)

It uses the Google Docs viewer or Microsoft Online (whichever you prefer) to display the embeds on your website.

Follow the instructions below to install and configure this plugin on your website.

How to Embed Any Document in a WordPress Post

5. A popup should appear on your screen. In the free version you have the option to upload a document or add it from a URL. If you want to embed a document stored in Google Drive, Dropbox, or Box, you’ll have to purchase the pro version to unlock those features. A possible workaround is to grab the document from your cloud storage and upload it using the “Upload document” option.

7. Finally, save the post and preview it to see how the embedded document looks on your website.


Here are some others plugins that allow you to embed a document on your site.

Google Docs Embedder – Similar to Embed Any Document, it allows you embed documents in a wide variety of formats

Google Drive Embedder – Helps you embed documents stored in Google Drive

Wrap Up

Ayo Isaiah

Ayo Isaiah is a freelance writer from Lagos who loves everything technology with a particular interest in open-source software. Follow him on Twitter.

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Are You A Good Client…Or A Bad Client?

You may be thinking “Why do I care if I am a good client or not? They don’t have to like me, but they do have to get me results”

That is true – and whether they like you or not should most definitely not impact the results you get (although we all see it, when someone is liked and easy to work with, they tend to get more favors – people are willing to go the extra mile for a grateful/easy client – not saying that’s right or wrong, just saying it’s a fact of life!)

BUT the kind of client you are can actually be a determining factor in your level of success!

Let’s break this all down a little bit…

A good client understands what they are getting and values the services.  If they aren’t clear they ask questions and make it their business to understand what is included and what is reasonable to expect in terms of results.

(Side note to SEO Firms: work with your client on this.  A good SEO firm will work with the client to ensure they understand this and ensure all questions are answered!)

A bad client thinks they are paying you something (whether it’s $5 or $50) and they expect the sun, the moon, all the stars and they want their cake to eat too.

Sure, you should get good value for every dollar you spend – there is no denying that.

BUT you can’t walk into a Ferrari store and say “I can’t really afford a Ferrari, so I am going to pay what I would for a Hyundai, but give me the Ferrari and throw in all the bells and whistles too”  You would be laughed out of the store.

You would never dream of doing that with a car, but it’s amazing how many people expect to name a lowball price and get everything that a higher paying client would get.

So, to be clear – yes, definitely demand value for your money.  Every hard earned dollar you spend should get you something solid in return – but be realistic about what you are getting for what you are paying and take the time to learn what else you could get if you spent just a little more.  You may decide not to spend more but the key here is understanding what you get at different price points and then accepting the results that you should expect for that money paid.

K, now that we covered that one, let’s keep going…

A good client will make themselves available and be willing to be an active participant.  OK, before anyone gets upset, let me explain – yes you are busy, yes you hired an expert to do the work BUT you need to give input, you need to approve work, you need to answer questions.  You know your business better than anyone and although most of the backend work can usually be done without too much of your input – getting your feedback is crucial at the start.  So, no, you don’t need to do the work for the SEO Firm, but yes, you need to make yourself available to support their efforts.

A bad client won’t take your calls, takes more than a couple days to reply to emails and then wonders why no progress has been made.

And I’m still not done…

A good client hires a consultant and actually implements their suggestions. 🙂

And still more…

A good client understands that there is no magic wand that can be waved to get top rankings.  They are committed to a long term process and are also committed to SEO as a long term approach that requires both time and money investments.

A bad client is desperate for rankings tomorrow, often doesn’t even worry about actual traffic, they just want to know they have rankings.  They also tend to jump from tactic to tactic and not give anything time to really mature.

A good client understands that there needs to be a balance of keywords – some broader terms with more traffic and some more specific terms with less traffic that will convert at a higher rate.

A bad client wants to get ranked number #1 on Google (by Friday) for single words like “scissors” and “cut” and “hair”

Almost done, just a couple more.

A good client knows they need a multifaceted marketing approach and they need to be willing to try different strategies to determine what works best for them.

A bad client doesn’t want to talk about Twitter or Facebook because they don’t personally like them or use them.  They don’t want PPC because Google charges way too much and they don’t want organic SEO because it takes too long.  They just want lots of traffic – quickly.  (My magic wand just broke – otherwise I’d be all over helping those clients!)

A good client knows that things like email subject lines and headlines on marketing copy need to be tested to improve results.

A bad client already knows that works (because naturally what they like or respond to will work for everyone) so there is no need to test.  (Actually, this is less work – maybe this is a good client after all??  Nah, I’d still rather do the work and get better results!)

A good client says “how often do you think I should post on my Blog?” or “do you think these tweets are really helping me or should I try another approach?” or “my open rates on emails are down, any ideas why?”

I think I will end it there because the last 2 examples say it all.  Internet Marketing doesn’t “work” or “not work”.  Just like offline marketing doesn’t “work” or “not work”.

Within marketing whether online or offline, things take trial and error, persistent, tweaking, testing, time, effort, money, patience and some good people to work together as a team.

Any given strategy may or may not work the first time you try it.  It’s a matter of applying “best practices” and giving it your best shot and then analyzing the data to tweak and try again.  At some point some strategies will be deemed unsuccessful and will be abandoned but only after due time and attention was paid to giving it a real shot.

I know small business struggle with time and money constraints and I know that impacts some of what you can do BUT with the right mindset, a willingness to work with people and an open mind, you’d be amazed at what you can accomplish!

Side note to bad clients: Being a bad client doesn’t mean you are a bad person.  It just means you may be standing in your own way and may need to rethink your approach!

Side note to good clients: You rock!!

Invoke A Function With A Function Constructor In Javascript

A function constructor invocation creates a new object. The new object inherits the properties and methods from the constructor. This keyword in the constructor does not have a value. This value will be a new object created when the function is invoked. Function construction creates functions that execute the global scope only.

In JavaScript invoking a function with a function, the constructor is different from invoking a function as a method or invoking a function. Because it creates a new object that constructs properties and methods.


Following is the snippet invoking a function with a function constructor. Here, we are creating a function and pa, passing parameters, and inheriting these two parameters to this keyword with var1 and var2.

Function functioName(arg1, arg2){ chúng tôi = arg1; chúng tôi = arg2; } var x = new functionName(1,2) Example: 1

In the following example, a function and a function constructor were created. And the function constructor inherits the properties of the function. Then we were passing the value as an object.

function funcDemo(arg1, arg2) { chúng tôi = arg1; chúng tôi = arg2; } var obj = new funcDemo(10, 20); document.write(JSON.stringify(obj)); document.write(obj.var1 + ” ” + obj.var2);

Example 2

In the following example, we are creating a function constructor and also passing the constructor method. And calling the method and variables with the help of an object.

function details() { chúng tôi = “Aman kumar”; chúng tôi = 23; this.greet = function () { document.write(“Hello! What is your name and age ?”); }; } var obj = new details(); obj.greet(); document.write( + ” ” + obj.age);

Example 3

In the following example, we are using a function constructor named User and printing the details of the user.

function Users(name, age, state, degree, designation) { chúng tôi = name; chúng tôi = age; this.state = state; = degree; this.designation = designation; } const obj = new Users( “Aman”, 23, “Jharkhand”, “B-Tech”, “technical Writer” ); document.write(JSON.stringify(obj));

Example 4

Let us see another example −

let areaFun = function (side1, side2) { this.length = side1; this.width = side2; }; let result = new areaFun(5, 5); document.getElementById(“getArea”).innerHTML = JSON.stringify(result);

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