But there might be some scenarios where one of these technologies can be dependent on one another.
The idea here is to use the Noscript element
<noscript>that defines a section of HTML to be inserted if a script type on the page is unsupported or if scripting is currently turned off in the browser.
So, for instance, if we want some CSS to be inserted only when the scripting is turned off in the client’s browser, here’s how we can do it.
<noscript> <style> .hide-if-no-js display: none; </style> </noscript>
This can come in handy in certain situations. Like Adam mentioned, we can hide arrow control from a scroller when the scripting is turned off and show it otherwise!