In the previous part of the article, we learned how to create a basic dialog, work with dialog's properties and callbacks, and add buttons to the dialog.
In this final part of the article by Dan Wellman, we will learn how to enable animations for the dialog and how to control the dialog programmatically.Read jQuery UI—The Dialog: Part 2 in full
Thankfully, the days of resorting to either of the aforementioned techniques are over. We can now make use of the advanced functionality and rich features of the jQuery UI dialog widget. The dialog widget lets us display a message, supplemental content (like images or text), or even interactive content (like forms). It's also very easy to add buttons, such as simple ok and cancel buttons, to the dialog and define callback functions for them in order to react to their being clicked.
In this first part of the article by Dan Wellman, we will complete the following tasks:
- Create a basic dialog
- Create a custom dialog skin
- Work with dialog's properties
- Enable modality and see an overlay
- Add buttons to the dialog
- Work with dialog's callbacks.
Handling, processing, and representing data in the 2.0 era of web applications has become so crucial that designers and programmers are working towards new ways of improving the user interface experience. Slider is one such killer concept, using which the user can represent and handle data easily. In this two-part article series we will explore different types of Sliders and code usage and options with a hands-on example with vertical and horizontal slider.
In this article by Sridhar Rao, we shall be covering the following topics:
- First steps with the script.aculo.us slider
- Types of the slider
- Code usage for the slider
A slider, according to the dictionary, stands for the one that slides. Yes, a slider in the web application context stands for holding and sliding values from a fixed given range, or even from an array of values. The slider is really useful and worthy in places where the user needs to slide through a lot of values and also the application needs to respond to those values and changes. In the first part we were introduced to types of Sliders and code usage for the slider. This is the second part of a two part article on the concept of sliders using script.aculo.us.
In this article by Sridhar Rao, we shall cover:
- Code usage for the slider and options
- Tips and tricks with the slider
- Hands-on example with vertical and horizontal slider
In this article by Richard Carter, we've made use of default themes in Magento, and we can customize our Magento store further by using non-default themes. In particular, we'll look at:
- Setting your non-default theme to be the one that your visitors will see
- Creating a number of simple non-default themes
- The theme hierarchy in Magento
Most businesses use a software mix in their IT arsenal that makes business sense to them. Because of this, often they have to migrate a part, or whole of their data from one software program to another. In this article by Dr. Jay Krishnaswamy, the built-in method of exporting tables in Microsoft Access is explored to take a table in Microsoft over to MySQL, the open source database product that changed hands recently. This article steps you through the process with a number of screen shots to guide you along the way.Read Exporting data from MS Access 2003 to MySQL in full
This article by Richard Carter states that our theming of Magento does not have to stop at changing the way it looks. We can also add aspects of social media to it, such as:
- Integrating your Magento store with Twitter
- Improving your store's customer service
- Using social bookmarking tools such as AddThis to help your customers spread the word about your store across the Internet
With so many e-commerce stores on the Internet, using social media can make a huge difference to your store's fortunes. It can also increase your potential customers and ensure that customers continue to come back.Read Social Media in Magento in full
Web enabling business data is one of the key devices used to advertise and market products. This can be done with various technologies such as VB, ASP, JSP, ASP.Net and many others. This article shows how you may view data from a table on a MySQL database server on a web page using ASP.NET. The table used in this tutorial was the one described in the first article in this series on Exporting data from MS Access 2003 to MySQL.
This article by Dr. Jay Krishnaswamy explains how to populate a GridView on an ASP.NET web page by data retrieved from a MySQL Server. MySQL.Data.MySqlClient is a connector (provider) provided by MySQL which you can use with the .NET Framework applications whose details may be reviewed here. MySQL is well integrated with Visual Studio (MySQL Visual Studio Tools: MySQL.VisualStudio.dll).Read Displaying MySQL data on an ASP.NET Web Page in full