Different Types of Data Storage

Data storage is essential for applications that track the progress of users and allow login or perform any other vital purpose. There are several ways to store user data but the best choice depends on the type of problem you’re trying to solve.

Local storage is great for keeping small amounts of information that don’t need instant sync, such as login and registration details for users. It’s only accessible via client-side code and is restricted by the size of the hard drive. Server-side scripts aren’t able to manipulate it. Local storage is also susceptible to losing data when an application is removed, or the device reset.

Database storage is a great option to store larger amounts of data that might require editing. It allows you to keep an eye on your users’ data by keeping their unique identifiers in the database table and then reference that identifier every time you access the database. This is more complicated than other data storage options however it is an ideal choice for enterprise or large-scale apps that require storage of the user’s data across multiple sessions.

WebView2 stores browser data using UDFs. This includes cookies, permissions and cached resources. The expiration date is determined by the user’s Web and App Activity settings. It’s also possible to be cleared manually by the user via actions on Google. To store additional information about users it is necessary to define a custom UDF location that has write access to the WebView2. See the WinUI 3.cs file in the WebView2Samples repo for an example of how to do this with ICoreWebView2Environment7.

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