Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Lately I've noticed that JSON and dates/times do not go together well. JSON allows integers, fractional numbers, strings, arrays and so on, but no way to natively specify a point in time. It turns out this relatively minor-sounding point can cause a fair bit more pain than it probably should. Current Options It seems there are at least three relatively common methods of representation of a point in time in JSON.
Standard editor The following is the standard editor configuration provided with the standard option in the download page . CKEditor with lots of features enabled
Dijit is Dojo's UI Library, and lives as a separate namespace dijit . Dijit requires Dojo Core and Dojo Base . Each of the widgets and functionality provided by Dijit are described in the following sections, though the Getting Started guides and the Tutorials cover some basics. For most of the Dijit widgets, you can provide a refNode which is a placeholder to position your node. Beware that any attribute set on it (form action, input value, etc.) won't be taken into account.
It seems there's problem with the dataFilter function when the result returned is an already parsed JSON string. I'm using a dataFilter to basically perform custom JSON conversion trying to completely bypass jQuery's JSON parsing. Here's what my code looks like: Copy code
As of jQuery 1.7, jQuery will register as an AMD module, but only if the AMD loader sets define.amd.jQuery to a true value. This was done because jQuery is very popular, being used as part of third party script utilities like analytics scripts. In those cases, multiple versions of jQuery could be loaded on a page, outside of an AMD loader. However, since jQuery calls define, the AMD loader will be notified of each jQuery version loaded, if they are versions past jQuery 1.7.
The Asynchronous Module Definition (**AMD**) API specifies a mechanism for defining modules such that the module and its dependencies can be asynchronously loaded. This is particularly well suited for the browser environment where synchronous loading of modules incurs performance, usability, debugging, and cross-domain access problems. It is unrelated to the technology company AMD and the processors it makes.
(skip to the code example) The Mediator Design Pattern The Mediator is a behavioral design pattern in which objects, instead of communicating directly with each other, communicate only through a central message passing object (the Mediator). The Mediator pattern facilitates both loose couple and high cohesion.