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Different Types of Data Storage

Data storage is an essential feature for applications that wish to track user progress, enable login or perform other vital functions. There are many ways to store user data, but the most efficient solution is dependent on the type of problem you’re trying to solve.

Local storage is a fantastic way to store small quantities of data, like login and registration information for users, that do not require instant sync. However, it’s limited by the size of the device’s hard drive and can only be accessed with client-side code (and cannot be manipulated by server-side scripts). Local storage is also susceptible to lose data if the application is shut down, or if the device is reset.

Database storage is perfect for storing larger amounts of data that might need to be edited. It enables you to keep records of your users’ data by keeping their unique identifiers in a database table and referencing that identifier when accessing the database. This method is more complicated than other options, but it is useful for large enterprise applications or large apps that need to maintain user information across multiple sessions.

WebView2 utilizes UDFs to store information from the browser, like cookies, permissions, and cached resources. This data expires in accordance with the user’s Web and App Activity settings and can be manually cleared by the user through Actions on Google. You must select a UDF that has Write access to the WebView2 to store additional data from the user. See the WinUI 3.cs file in the WebView2Samples repo for an example of how to do this with ICoreWebView2Environment7.

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