I’ve been showing you how to develop a fancy dark theme, which kind of looks like Spotify. In Part 1 of the article, you learned about Fashion, Sencha Inspector, Themes, and variables. In Part 2, I’ll focus on more advanced concepts including: making unique components with Ext JS UIs, CSS overrides, and how to incorporate custom fonts or icons.
Every now and then, I demo my Spotifinder Ext JS app. It’s a really cool app that connects to LastFm and Spotify. I created it, to demo Ext JS concepts in my training classes. It also shows off the great theming capabilities in Ext JS.
This year, I presented advanced theming at SenchaCon and I received lots of questions about how I created the Spotifinder app theme. So I decided to write a tutorial on how to create a really cool, good looking dark theme.
In Ext JS 6, one of the big new features is the merged framework. With a single codebase, you can create the best performing applications, with the ideal experience on each device. It also includes a new way to style your apps.
In this article, I will focus on Sencha Fashion – what it is and what you can do with it. Keep an eye out for my upcoming tutorials that will show you how to create a great looking dark theme.
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.
Do you like the glyph attribute in Ext JS 4.2 as much as I do? With glyphs, you can implement an icon that is created from a font.
This guide will teach you how to generate a Sencha Theme with Sencha CMD, to start theming with Sass.