Today we’re excited to announce the availability of our newest bundle, Sencha Complete: Team. Over the last few years, we’ve been working hand in hand with our customers as they use Sencha technologies to make more complex and mission critical applications on both desktop and mobile. Sencha Complete: Team is intended to help teams of developers be more productive, connect their apps more easily to back-end data sources, and have more flexibility in deployment.
One of the first questions I always hear when starting with a new client is “How can I build unit tests for my application?”
It’s obvious that many people understand the benefits of unit tests – developers want to minimize the number of bugs in their code and managers want to reduce the amount of time required to test an application before release. Although the concept of unit testing has existed for years, software teams are only now beginning to explore building tests for their Rich Internet Applications (RIAs).
Extensions provide developers with valuable features beyond those that ship in Sencha’s frameworks, and are a very important part of the Sencha platform. At Sencha, we are investing to improve the ecosystem of extensions on our platform and I wanted to share an early look at our progress.
For readers who are new to Sencha but coming from a Flex background, this guest blog post provides useful context and reference to familiarize yourself with how Flex concepts map to Sencha concepts.
Typically, a Hello World program illustrates the quickest way to get anything (such as text) on the screen and publishing (or compiling) without errors. In this post, I have also added a few things. We see a Sencha component (Viewport), Sencha classpathing (src), a custom super class, a custom subclass, and an example of a mixin class (similar to multiple inheritance).
That application you just deployed? As experienced software developers, we all know it won’t be long before you’re going to need make to significant UI changes. Regardless of the amount of painstaking forethought, consensus gathering and planning backing it, no software design ever survives first contact with its users unscathed. To deliver truly effective software, we have to be prepared to adapt to an evolving understating of our users’ needs.
The Sencha command utility is a cross-platform command line tool that helps make it easier than ever to develop applications with Sencha Touch 2. The tool consists of many useful automated tasks around the full lifecycle of your applications, from generating a fresh new project to deploying for production.
This article will help you understand the Sencha command utility as well as your Sencha Touch 2 application’s production build process.
It is with pleasure that we announce today the general availability of Ext JS 4.1. This release represents a significant step forward for performance of Ext JS 4 as well as several new features and numerous other improvements.
It is our pleasure to introduce the all-new Sencha Architect 2, building on our innovation in Ext Designer. When we started working on the next release of Ext Designer, we had very ambitious goals: we wanted to build a great visual tool to help you build web applications faster that didn’t get in your way. Take a look at how far we’ve come.
Today we’re making available Ext JS 4.1 RC2, which contains bug fixes, enhancements and documentation improvements based on your feedback on our first Release Candidate two weeks ago. Download it today.