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Flexigrid

Flexigrid
What is it? Lightweight but rich data grid with resizable columns and a scrolling data to match the headers, plus an ability to connect to an xml based data source using Ajax to load the content. Similar in concept with the Ext Grid only its pure jQuery love, which makes it light weight and follows the jQuery mantra of running with the least amount of configuration. Features Resizable columns Resizable height and width Sortable column headers Cool theme Can convert an ordinary table Ability to connect to an ajax data source (XML and JSON[new]) Paging Show/hide columns Toolbar (new) Search (new) Accessible API Many more Where can I get support?

http://flexigrid.info/

Related:  jQuery

start jqGrid is an Ajax-enabled JavaScript control that provides solutions for representing and manipulating tabular data on the web. Since the grid is a client-side solution loading data dynamically through Ajax callbacks, it can be integrated with any server-side technology, including PHP, ASP, Java Servlets, JSP, ColdFusion, and Perl. jqGrid uses a jQuery Java Script Library and is written as plugin for that package. Using jQuery To Manipulate and Filter Data When a webpage is designed to display large tables of data, a great amount of consideration should be dedicated to allowing the user to sort through the data in a structured manner. In this article, I will go over four techniques: hover effects, zebra rows, filtering, and sorting. There are some important notes we must address before looking at our Javascript code.

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Grid-A-Licious Back in mid 2008, I created a jQuery plugin. I named it Grid-A-Licious and described it as, "Divs are placed in chronological order with a special grid" because I had no clue how to explain it better. I used this script a lot and designed many sites with it during 2008. At first, people were very skeptic and confused on how to read the grid, and thought this kind of layout belonged in real papers. This reaction slowly faded away once the layout became more and more popular when different developers and designers started to create their own script's interpretation of the floating grid layout effect. Not saying it was based on my work or script, because there were a few others that brought a similar layout effect to our attention, but not necessarily distributed as a plugin.

3 reasons why you should let Google host jQuery for you - Encosia All too often, I find code similar to this when inspecting the source for public websites that use jQuery: If you’re doing this on a public facing website, you are doing it wrong. 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. Turn.js: The page flip effect in HTML5 Turn.js is a JavaScript library that will make your content look like a real book or magazine using all the advantages of HTML5. The web is getting beautiful with new user interfaces based in HTML5; turn.js is the best fit for a magazine, book or catalog based in HTML5. Let's code <div id="flipbook"><div class="hard"> Turn.js </div><div class="hard"></div><div> Page 1 </div><div> Page 2 </div><div> Page 3 </div><div> Page 4 </div><div class="hard"></div><div class="hard"></div></div>

jQuery Circulate Prereqs Requires the jQuery Library as well as the Easing plugin. Usage / Options / Defaults Stopping a loop $("#anything").circulate("Stop"); Download How to build a web widget (using jQuery) - Alex Marandon Published on 15 June 2010, updated on 10 February 2015, 110 Comments Introduction I created some web widgets for the London’s Design Museum and learned a few useful things in the process. Although all the necessary information can be found on the web, I couldn’t find a really comprehensive guide about doing this with jQuery so I decided to write this one. Rich JavaScript Applications – the Seven Frameworks (Throne of JS, 2012) A week ago was the Throne of JS conference in Toronto, perhaps the most interesting and different conference I’ve been to for a while. Quoting its website: It’s no longer good enough to build web apps around full page loads and then “progressively enhance” them to behave more dynamically. Building apps which are fast, responsive and modern require you to completely rethink your approach. The premise was to take the seven top JavaScript frameworks/libraries for single-page and rich JavaScript applications — AngularJS, Backbone, Batman, CanJS, Ember, Meteor, Knockout, Spine — get the creators of all of them in one location, and compare the technologies head to head

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