via Mobile Accessibility: How WCAG 2.0 and Other W3C/WAI Guidelines Apply to Mobile.
This document, “Mobile Accessibility: How WCAG 2.0 and Other W3C/WAI Guidelines Apply to Mobile” describes how the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 [WCAG20] and its principles, guidelines, and success criteria can be applied to mobile web content, mobile web apps, native apps, and hybrid apps using web components inside native apps. It provides informative guidance, but does not set requirements. It also highlights the relevance of the User Agent Accessibility Guidelines 2.0 [UAAG20] in the mobile context.
This document is intended to become a Working Group Note and is part of a series of technical and educational documents published by the W3C Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI).
Well, once I was developing a mobile app using ionic framework, I came up with a requirement from my client that, whenever I focus on a input fields, the device keyboard comes up and it hide the button below the input field, so the user had to dismiss the keyboard after they entered the text […]
This is part of a series of posts related to My Internet of Things and MobileFirst adventure. An index to all posts can be found at the end of the first post. When we left off in the last post, I had a Raspberry PI that takes a picture in response to a doorbell button […]
Here at Kinvey, our client libraries all share the concept of Client, which provides access to the individual features that are available on each platform. After instantiating a Client class, you can write code like myClient.User() to access functionality around the User. While the semantics may be different for iOS and Android, the pattern holds […]
via Solarity Solutions – The Road to Xamarin Certification(Introduction to Cross Platform Mobile Development [XAM110]).
I recently signed up for Xamarin University in an effort to become a Certified Xamarin Developer and ultimately a Xamarin Consulting Partner.
I thought it might be helpful to others if I chronicled my experience going through the certification process, so I decided to try to cover every aspect of it in this multipart blog series. It will be broken down into approximately the following parts:
Using native versus web apps for mobile platforms is an ongoing battle. In the midst of this debate,Gem Barrett explains why app developers should care about the introduction of Swift. Drawing from her own experiences as a web developer, Gem discusses how, at the time, Swift’s closed-off approach and unstable features were more than enough to put off many developers.