Technology enthusiasts generally greet new Apple releases with a jubilant fanfare, but new device and iOS releases regularly impose significant costs for application developers. Fortunately, Sencha Space insulated its subscribers and end users from these interruptions. End users who upgraded to iOS 8 were able to simply upgrade their Space client application and all the apps deployed to them through Space continued to work as intended.
With Ext JS 5, reusing code between mobile (Sencha Touch) and desktop/tablet apps (Ext JS) is a dream come true. In this article, we will harness the power of Sencha Cmd 5 to build a Sencha Space application that uses shared code between Ext JS 5 and Sencha Touch 2.
No one likes to deal with multiple login screens. If you have to log in to more than one application a day, you know how painful it is to manage all those passwords. You can get greater security for your application with two-factor authentication, which can help ensure your users are who they say they are. Join us as we discuss how Sencha integrates with two-factor access control and single sign-on provider SecureAuth to create a seamless login experience for users — across all their devices.
All of the recent discussion about unbundling, and how it will affect the consumer mobile application landscape, raises other questions: should enterprises unbundle their mobile apps and how can they succeed with this strategy? Many enterprise application developers have to consider management, deployment, security, and user access control requirements. Learn how Sencha Space can help organizations successfully unbundle their apps.
Organizations, that struggled with mobility back in 2009 and 2010 when Apple’s iPhones and iPads were leading the invasion of the enterprise, now have a different set of questions: How do I get my apps and data onto all the screens my end users want to use? How do I manage, secure, and monitor the apps and data – regardless of the device used to access them? The answer to the first question is: write HTML5 apps.
Sencha is hosting a seminar in Seoul, Korea on May 16, 2014 — Sencha Web Application Development for the Enterprise. The conference will focus on HTML5 and the Enterprise, and it will help organizations by describing how HTML5 and Sencha solutions, which include frameworks, tools and application delivery platforms, can address these issues. If you’ll be in Seoul on May 16, sign up for the event.
Recently the Heartbleed Bug, known more officially as CVE-2014-0160, was discovered and found to exploit vulnerabilities in 1.0.1 and 1.0.2 of OpenSSL. We wanted to update the community on the vulnerability (or, happily, mostly lack thereof) of various Sencha web services due to Heartbleed. After reviewing our web services and products, we’ve determined that they have not been vulnerable to Heartbleed, with one specific exception that only affects users of Sencha Space on a device running Android 4.1.1.
SenchaCon 2015 is coming to the San Francisco Bay Area, April 7-9. Stay tuned for news on early bird discounts and sign up now to be notified when registration opens. In the meantime, here are our ten favorite technical content sessions from SenchaCon 2013.
The 2007 introduction of the iPhone ushered in a new era of mobility. We now expect our applications and data to be accessible on the most convenient network-connected device. Our appetite for mobile technology has resulted in a massive influx of mobile devices supporting a myriad of different mobile operating systems.