Our HTML5 scorecard typically focuses on what HTML5 developers need to consider when developing for a platform or mobile operating system. Both iPad 3 and iOS 5.1 are significant updates in the Apple ecosystem, and they impact HTML5 developers. In today’s HTML5 scorecard we’ll look at them independently, explore a few of the issues we found and give developers some guidance on how to work both the new iPad and with iOS 5.1.
Today we’re releasing Sencha Touch 2 Beta 3 with expanded device and browser support. Beta 3 is expected to be the final beta release and a drop-in replacement for Beta 2. While everything is detailed in the release notes, the most notable changes in b3 are improvements in application dependency management and several performance improvements.
As part of our continuing series on the HTML5 capabilities of new mobile platforms, today we’re taking a look at the new Chrome for Android browser beta for Android 4.
Today Sencha is launching a fast-track program for Flex Developers looking to develop HTML5 applications in partnership with Sencha. Join us to learn more about building HTML5 applications.
Two years ago, we set out on a journey to make the web mobile. Today, we’re raising the bar with the release of Sencha Touch 2 Beta.
Like everybody else on the US west coast, this morning we woke up in a world where Apple is poised to transform the way we consume textbooks with the ability to easily publish interactive books through iBook Author. The Sencha team quickly found a way to do that using Animator, and so can you following a few easy steps!
I wanted to share my thoughts on learning Ext JS 4.1 from a developer new to Sencha. The article highlights my initial progress, perceptions, and discoveries in learning Ext JS.
It’s that time of year, and we’re once again publishing our HTML5 wishlist. Read on to find out what we’re hoping to see happen in the world of web browsers and web standards.
As part of our series on the HTML5 capabilities of new mobile platforms, today we look at the Samsung Galaxy Nexus, the first device to ship with Android 4.0, aka Ice Cream Sandwich. Will Android 4.0 be a major step forward?
As part of our continuing series on the HTML5 capabilities of new mobile platforms, we’re taking the measure of the new Amazon Kindle Fire. Join us as we take a look at how the device stacks up as an HTML5 app platform.