So the short version: The difference between a function call that returns a value and a call that returns a value and then executes a block of code is that a function call returns a value, but a function call and then executes the block of code returns a value.
This is a very common problem I’ve run into in HTML5 apps as well. So a function that returns a value and then executes a block of code is called an event handler. So, for example, you can build an app using jQuery’s $.each() function, and then call the function with $.each() to execute the code block. This is called event-based programming.
So in this case, the function is called when you’re getting back to the site and click “go back” as it would usually do in a “go to site” page. This is usually done with a button called “get” which is usually clickable on the page or a button called “go to site”.
I was a bit surprised to find myself using event-based programming rather than the more common way of having event handlers on the pages. But it seems to be a fairly common practice and a good technique for building apps that are very event-dependent. I think that event-based programming is useful, but I’m not sure if it’s useful for all apps.
I think it makes sense to use event-based programming for a few things, but I don’t think that it is a good solution for all apps. I think that it is often overused for things that can be written with a pure function, like form validation.
This is one of those situations where what you need is a function overloading, not a function overloading. In general, this is a coding style that forces you to do everything in one place.
The most common example of “function overloading” is if you do something with a function, then it’s not worth it to do things. The rest of the time you’re writing your code and all of the time you’re writing it. It would be best not to do it.