jQuery Mobile Tutorial: User Registration, Login and Logout Screens for the Meeting Room Booking App. In this jQuery Mobile tutorial we will create the screens that will handle user registration, login and logout in a real-world Meeting Room Booking application.
This article is part of a series of mobile application development tutorials that I have been publishing on my blog jorgeramon.me. If you are new to this series, I recommend that you read its first part, as well as thismobile UI patterns article where I provide a flowchart describing the user registration, login and logout screens in a mobile application. We will use this chart as a guide for this article. Here’s a screenshot: In this part of the tutorial we will only create the static HTML for the screens. The first step we are going to take is to set up a jQuery Mobile project for the app.
How to Set Up a jQuery Mobile Project The Project’s Directories and Files We need to pick a directory in our development workstations where we will place the project’s files. On my workstation the directories look as depicted below: <! <! <! Getting Started With jQuery (For Absolute Beginners) - Web Design Nigeria - CKDigital. Welcome to the first lesson on jQuery for absolute beginners.
Table of Contents Introduction jQuery Mobile is a user interface framework based on jQuery that works across all popular phones, tablet, e-reader, and desktop platforms. Built with accessibility and universal access in mind, we follow progressive enhancement and responsive web design (RWD) principles. Mobile App Design/Dev: Beginner’s Guide to jQuery Mobile. Over the past 2-3 years we’ve seen a tremendous growth in browser and OS support for mobile websites.
Instead, I urge you to use the Google Hosted Libraries content delivery network to serve jQuery to your users directly from Google’s network of datacenters. Doing so has several advantages over hosting jQuery on your server(s): decreased latency, increased parallelism, and better caching. In this post, I will expand upon those three benefits of Google’s CDN and show you a couple examples of how you can make use of the service. Just here for the links? If you’ve already read this post and are just here for the links, you’re in the right place! If you care about older browsers, primarily versions of IE prior to IE9, this is the most widely compatible jQuery version: jQuery 1.x (OldIE support) If you don’t care about oldIE, this one is smaller and faster: jQuery 2.x (smaller, faster, and no OldIE support) Better caching.