In the final part of our tutorial series on Sencha Touch components, we’ll cover styling for our Ext.tux.AudioCover component. Over the last few posts, we’ve walked through the component’s code development, which you can find posted here and here, but now we want to customize our component’s look.
We’re back with part two of our Sencha Touch 2.1 component creation tutorial. In part one of this tutorial, we introduced the concept of Sencha Touch components, our Ext.tux.AudioCover idea and began defining the functionalities needed for our Ext.tux.AudioCover to be a success. Today, we’ll be continuing with detailing those definitions, starting with the configuration parameters.
We’ve heard developers ask for more tutorials and guides for our frameworks, and today we’re walking through Sencha Touch component creation. I was recently asked to create an HTML5 component that would allow users to hear a preview of an audio track and show its progress inside a circular progress bar, similar to the iOS component.
In a previous article, we discussed the charting library as a whole. However, there is far more to the Sencha GXT 3 charting library than was covered in that introduction. This article discusses a number of the more intermediate and advanced features that you can use — including tweaking the data store backing your chart. With some simple changes to the basic chart setup, you can make your visualizations even more explanatory and expressive.
In the previous series of articles Part 1, Part 2, and Part 3, we explored architecting a Pandora-style application using the new features of Ext JS 4. We started by applying the Model-View-Controller architecture to a complex UI that has multiple views, stores and models. We looked at the basic techniques of architecting your application, like controlling your views from Controllers and firing application-wide events that controllers can listen to. We also discussed how to get references to views, controllers, models and the application itself. Lastly, we implemented several controllers to get a feel for how to implement basic application logic.
In Sencha Touch 2, we introduced the newest iteration of our MVC architecture. Based on the same concepts found in the Ext JS 4 and Sencha Touch 1 MVC package, we have simplified existing features like control and reference syntaxes, and introduced new functionality like routes and history support.
In this article, we will take the existing code we have created and upgrade it to use Sencha Touch 2 and the updated application architecture. We will discuss some of the differences in syntax and talk about some of the new concepts to consider. At the end of this article, you should be better prepared to go into your existing Sencha Touch 1 app and upgrade it to Sencha Touch 2, provided it is architected based on the principles discussed in the previous articles.
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.
We’re pleased to release Sencha Touch 2 beta 2, which contains around 100 improvements over beta 1. Today we’re also taking you on a detailed tour of DataView and asking for your help voting on an Android bug report.
We’re constantly updating Sencha Learn with new content for many of our products. Read on to find out what you might’ve missed.
Sencha.io Sync was made available as an open beta last week, so we wanted to give a more detailed look at how to use Sync. We announced Sencha.io Sync in the early summer and have spent time honing and tuning the service based on feedback from our private beta customers, and we’re excited to invite the Sencha community to try their hands at our Sync service.