When it comes to designing for mobile, the buzz words 'Responsive, Fluid and Adaptive' are commonly used in the industry. Even though the end result of doing a responsive, fluid or adaptive design is the same (which gives a better user experience when viewing content on different devices or view port sizes), there are some technical differences between the methods.
Educating your client about the differences between Native Apps and Web Apps will help them to know what they in fact need, saving time and money.
Native Mobile Apps
Native apps are developed specifically for a particular mobile device and are installed directly onto the device itself. Users download the app via app stores such as Apple App Store, Google Play store, etc.
If you’ve managed an online contact form or a blog with comments then you’ll be well aware of why Captcha fields came along. Spam bots are released onto the web and like sentinels to find forms and comment fields leaving web masters with loads of unusable data.
It's Technocrat's absolute pleasure to be sponsoring the UX Australia conference again this year taking place in Sydney. Last year had a great combination of huge turnout, stellar line up of presentations and networking opportunities second to none in the UX space. This year appears to be another success in the making, with many intriguing presentations in the schedule.
One of the challenging aspects of competing on tenders against large proprietary CMS vendors is meeting various compliance checks. As a general rule, you want to comply with as many of these checks as possible, you want your submission to be absolutely compelling.
Technocrat is pleased to announce our gold sponsorship of DrupalSouth 2014 in Wellington, following up on our Platinum sponsorship of DrupalCon Sydney.
The cost of developing a site to be IE8 compatible has increased with the popularity of HTML5 and mobile phone development.
When IE8 (Internet Explorer 8) was released in early 2009, it came at a time when HTML5 and mobile phone development was starting to gain traction. Unfortunately due to the timing, IE8 really didn’t support either technology.
I’ve found it useful to create a changelog at the end of a sprint or project phase. A nicely formatted log can prove to be a valuable project history resource outside of the technical land of git and the command line, so why not format your logs straight into Wiki markup?