Un kit de création clé en main d'applications pour iPhone Iwac permet de mettre au point une application ou une version mobile de son site en quelques étapes. Ce, même sans posséder de compétences en programmation. Pour aider les petites entreprises à être présentes sur iPhone, Iwac (pour IPhone Web Application Creator) a mis au point un outil de développement de sites et d'applications mobiles pour le téléphone à la Pomme et les iTouch. L'intérêt, c'est que le système propose un kit de création permettant à tout un chacun de mettre au point sa plate-forme. Celui-ci est accessible sans téléchargement de plug-in, sous Windows, Mac et Linux OS. "Après s'être inscrit, l'utilisateur peut créer une ou plusieurs pages, disposer de différents éléments (texte, image…)", explique à L'Atelier Valentin Auvinet, co-fondateur d'Iwac.
Documents List Data API - Google Code Important: Version 3 of the Google Documents List API has been officially deprecated as of September 14, 2012. It will continue to work as per our deprecation policy, but we encourage you to move to the Google Drive API. The Google Documents List API allows client applications to view and manipulate files in a user's Documents List. Your application can use this API to store files and to integrate the Google Docs experience. Introduction This guide discusses how to use the Google Documents List API version 3.0. What can this API do? The Google Documents List API allows developers to create, retrieve, update, and delete Google Docs (including but not limited to text documents, spreadsheets, presentations, and drawings), files, and collections. You will find this API useful if you need to store data in the cloud, perform resource management, convert document formats, etc. Audience Terminology used in this guide document file collection A container of other documents, files, or collections. Java
IPhone Augmented Reality Apps Expected in September The dazzling new trend of "augmented reality" mobile applications, software that puts layers of information on top of a mobile device's camera viewer, is something that's left iPhone owners feeling out of luck. Now one company developing such an app says Apple has said the technology required will be officially enabled in the next version of the iPhone OS - which is expected out in September. Developers are able to access the necessary controls in the phone illicitly, but when Apple offers a stable and official Application Programming Interface (API) for layering data over the camera viewer - that's going to be game changing. The particular app in question is a subway route finder that shows route signs when you point your phone one direction or another. The list of possibilities is long, though, so we hope this September date is for real. The rumor was first unearthed on Friday by Mark Milian of the LA Times: We've written extensively about Augmented Reality before.
13 Tools for Building Your Own iPhone App This article has been updated. A more current list of tools can be found here: "30+ Tools for Building Mobile Apps." Please visit that page instead! These days, everyone wants to build their own iPhone applications, but not everyone knows how write the code necessary in order to create them. Fortunately, there are now a number of tools that allow non-developers the ability to create their own iPhone apps without knowing programming or scripting. Some are general-purpose app builders designed for small businesses while other target specific needs, like apps for musicians or for eBook authors. Below we've listed 13 different tools that let you create your own iPhone applications, none of which require knowledge of Objective C, the programming language used to build apps for the iPhone OS . 1. What it Does: Sweb Apps offers an online service which lets anyone build their own iPhone apps even if they don't know how to code. 2. Our coverage: This iPhone App Helps You Make iPhone Apps 3. 4. 5.
Augmented Reality: Here's Our Wishlist of Apps, What's On Yours? There's another dimension present, everywhere we go, that a growing number of technologists are working to uncover. These people aren't talking about theoretical physics or a magical world of fairies and gnomes - they're talking about information that could offer more context to traditionally physical lived experience. Augmented Reality (AR) is the phrase being used and this practice of making layers of data available on top of real world experiences could be a big one soon. Improvements in geolocation, bandwidth, mobile devices and APIs are the foundation of this feeling that a useful Augmented Reality may be more realistic today than ever before. AR isn't new, but it's been pretty hokey so far. Place Data The most common dreams for AR are probably concerning historical and other data about locations. How did this man make friends in the first place? Find My Keys or Car Shopping! Face Recognition and People Search The person next to you...is a zombie. Control-F For Offline Print
Développement iPhone : première application avec Interface Build Comme je vous l’ai promis hier soir, voici le nouveau tutoriel pour débuter avec le SDK. Il fait suite à l’étape précédente sur la présentation des concepts. Ce tutoriel débute par l’installation du SDK. Si vous ne l’avez pas déjà installé, rendez-vous sur le Dev Center. Le temps du téléchargement, reprenez le tuto précédent, faites un tour sur le blog, prenez un café… Bref, patientez. Voila le SDK est installé et téléchargé, lancez maintenant XCode. Entrez le nom de projet “iPodTutoFast” puis choisissez un emplacement, vous arrivez alors sur l’interface principale d’Xcode. Pour les connaisseurs du C, on retrouve le .h pour définir l’interface et .m pour l’implémentation des méthodes. Au tour du iPodTutoFastAppDelegate.m. Revenons à notre iPodTutoFastViewController, il est presque vide ! C’est fait ? Comment est créée la vue ? On constate notamment dans la fenêtre centrale, les éléments suivants : Soyez attentif maintenant. Créons maintenant notre première application So Stay Tuned !
Manually migrate Embedded Visual C++ workspace to Visual Studio 2005 (Beta 2) without using Migration Assistant (Upgrade Wizard) Manually migrate Embedded Visual C++ workspace to Visual Studio 2005 (Beta 2) without using Migration Assistant (Upgrade Wizard) My Embedded Visual C++ 4.0 workspace has more than 10 projects. Some projects are built into EXEs, some DLLs, some static linked libs, and one CPL. Recently I obtained a copy of Visual Studio 2005 Beta 2 DVD. Microsoft published an article to help migrate the EVC workspace to VS2005 as a solution. Using MS-provided "EVC Upgrade Wizard" (download here), which is a Visual Studio Addon. This pops up a "Win32 Smart Device Project Wizard" dialog, in which I choose "DLL" and "Empty project". Before building the solution, of course some common project settings need to be transferred. Notice that I did not copy the "Preprocess Definitions" from EVC++ to VS2005. Next I kicked start "Build". - error LNK2001: unresolved external symbol __security_check_cookie, or error LNK2001: unresolved external symbol __security_cookie Linker Error 1.
Open Letter to Apple: Let us Augment Reality with the iPhone! « A letter sent to Apple Developer Relations. Dear Apple, We are a collection of augmented reality (AR) enthusiasts and professionals (from business and academia), who have been working on a multitude of AR apps for the iPhone. These apps are poised to change the way people interact with the real world. But here is the rub: we are currently unable to publish these apps on the app store because the iPhone SDK lacks public APIs for manipulating live video. We are asking Apple to provide a public API to access live video in real time, on the iPhone. The impact of augmented reality (AR) on our lives could be as significant as the introduction of the PC. Looking back just a few years, AR pioneers had to hack a slew of components into ridiculously large backpacks and HUDs, and be confined to rigged environments. The battle to determine the winning device has already begun; a public API to access live video will give the iPhone a lucrative ticket to compete. Arf (Georgia Tech) ARghhhh (Georgia Tech)
A More Useful 404 Encountering 404 errors is not new. Often, developers provide custom 404 pages to make the experience a little less frustrating. However, for a custom 404 page to be truly useful, it should not only provide relevant information to the user, but should also provide immediate feedback to the developer so that, when possible, the problem can be fixed. To accomplish this, I developed a custom 404 page that can be adapted to the look and feel of the website it’s used on and uses server-side includes (SSI) to execute a Perl script that determines the cause of the 404 error and takes appropriate action. Overall design#section1 To provide useful and specific information to the user, it is necessary to define the possible causes of a 404 error. The user mistyped the URL or followed an out-of-date bookmark. In each of these cases, the 404 provides information about the specific cause of the error. Custom 404 page#section2 When an SSI directive such as this one: Enabling custom 404 pages#section3 then,