In April of this year, as part of the rollout of Ext JS 4.2 and the new Neptune theme, we introduced support for packages in Sencha Cmd 3.1. In this article, we’ll dig into some of the inner workings of packages and see how to leverage them for perhaps their most common use case: to share code between applications.
The Sencha Support team shares their top tips for using Sencha frameworks in the Sencha newsletter each month. In this article, we’ll give you a few new tips and a round-up of the top tips from earlier this year.
While the whole world is discussing the new iOS 7 release, or locking themselves in front of the game console to play GTA 5, Sencha has delivered several updates to its frameworks and tools — Sencha Touch 2.3, Ext JS 4.2.2, Sencha Cmd 4 and Sencha Architect 2.2.3. To celebrate the new product releases, we’re sharing some of the best tricks to get your app development started quickly.
Today we’re releasing Sencha Touch 2.3 with lots of new features, an iOS 7-friendly theme, as well as an exclusive Touch Grid for our product bundles (Sencha Complete and Sencha Touch Bundle). Sencha Touch 2.3 includes 3 new themes: Cupertino (themed for iOS 7), Cupertino Classic (themed for iOS6.x and below), Mountain View (themed for Android), and enhancements to other themes (including BlackBerry 10 upgrades).
Sencha.io is a backend-as-a-service, providing a set of APIs that helps developers to build and run their applications. Learn how to use the Sencha.io functionality available in Sencha Cmd by walking through the process of creating an application, deploying it to the cloud, and managing its settings.
Sencha Cmd 3.0 is the newest addition to the set of tools that make it easy to build Sencha applications. The new Cmd greatly increases the functionality of what you can do on the command line, giving you the ability to scaffold, build and minify projects.