We’ve got some of the basics of our app working, but it looks so drab. I’m much more motivated to work on an app when it looks good early on in the development cycle. So let’s spend this next development push working on the look and feel of the app.
I am an avid griller, and I’ve always wanted an app to help me cook up a great New York Strip steak or other delicious dishes on the grill. There are a couple of things I need all the time: a versatile timer cooking temperature guide I have seen timers on the markets, but none […]
In building my first commercial app with Titanium Mobile, I ran into what I felt were some gaps in the API which I sought to fill with some library code. These classes and functions became so central to what I was doing that I felt they could be reusable in nearly any Titanium Mobile app. […]
If you work with Titanium Mobile to do anything reasonbly complex, you’re bound to run into a number of issues that will cost you a great deal of time and possibly part of your sanity. I’ve compiled some of the worst things I’ve encountered here to save others some of the frustration I’ve had.
When you’re building an intricate user interface with Titanium Mobile, you’ll absolutely want to organize your UI elements into well-designed CommonJS modules. This makes it easy to reuse components throughout your app and even across other apps. It’s also a lot easier for maintainers to deal with it if you organize it well.
Note: this series of articles applies to CentOS 7; for CentOS 6, see this series. Let’s make things really interesting with a postinstall script to do some custom configuration.
Note: this series of articles applies to CentOS 7; for CentOS 6, see this series. Now that you’ve compiled your RPMs, you need to build a disk image from which to perform the kickstart.
Note: this series of articles applies to CentOS 7; for CentOS 6, see this series. Once you’ve decided which packages you’re going to include in your kickstart disc, it’s time to pull them all together.