This upgrade will take the most time, but your opportunities are endless. You will have the latest framework with all the new features and classes, and you can improve your application performance and code base with the new MVVM architecture. Plus, you can create universal cross-platform apps (or plan to do that in the future). Not only can you build applications for mobile phones or tablets, you can also support desktop or hybrid computers, with a component set specifically made for desktop usage.
In part 1 of this blog post series, I discussed the changes in Ext JS 6 Modern Toolkit and showed you how to do a basic mobile upgrade of your Sencha Touch app. In this article, I’ll show you how to do an advanced mobile upgrade.
Previously, I wrote a blog post on how to create great looking universal apps with Ext JS. However, we also have lots of customers who currently have a mobile (phone or tablet) application and want to upgrade it to Ext JS 6.
In this tutorial, I will show you how you can upgrade your app, and why you should consider taking this step.
Lately, I received a couple of questions about the latest Chrome
43.x version, which breaks Sencha Touch 2.4 apps (or Ext JS 6
modern toolkit apps) due the deprecation of the
event. It actually breaks the following classes:
Ext.util.SizeMonitor. You will notice this bug
when trying to scroll in a list component. You will see a small
square in the top right corner, instead of the familiar scroll bar,
and it’s impossible to scroll.
I live in Europe; in Europe they speak about 23 languages. In some countries it is even common to speak more than 2 or 3 languages. Especially for these countries localisation of applications and websites is very important.
So you need to come up with a strategy on how to localize all your
In Sencha Touch localization works a little different than in Ext JS, since there are no packages; but overall the basic idea is the same:
In this three-part Sencha Touch tutorial, you will build the Do I need my Umbrella? app, a simple utility app that loads weather information from a web service — worldweatheronline.com. Based on weather codes, this app can predict if you need your umbrella or not.
In this three-part Sencha Touch tutorial, you will build the Do I need my Umbrella app, a simple utility app that loads weather information from a web service — worldweatheronline.com. Based on weather codes, this app can predict if you need your umbrella or not.
Welcome at this series of blog posts: How to create a utility app with Sencha Touch and Sencha Cmd. Originally I wrote this tutorial for .NET magazine and afterwards I modified it for the Sencha Blog Site. Since I think it’s a good set of articles and you might have missed it. I will also post the 3 parts of the tutorial here, every week. Enjoy!