This might help if I had a script that would be case sensitive (and/or case insensitive) for a few seconds before I go into the script to run it, but I have no idea what that might be.
The reason why you should do it is because it is the most secure way to go about it and also because it is usually hard to read your scripts without getting their code working on your own. I like to think of it as the best way to go about it. I like to think of it as the best way to go about it because it can be really frustrating.
I always try to be as case insensitive as possible when I write scripts and always try to make sure that it looks like it will work on any system that I could possibly run it on. If you have a script that’s case sensitive, I recommend changing it to be case insensitive.
On its own, case sensitive doesn’t really make any difference to the program, but if someone gets the wrong case, they might be able to do it with a tool called a “Case Sensitive Precompiler.” This tool, which was developed by a group of experts at Facebook, can reverse your code back into English. So if you get the wrong case, you can fix it with a quick command in your browser.
The Case Sensitive Precompiler is a tool that works in Firefox, Internet Explorer, IE Edge, Safari, Chrome, and Opera.