Building an app that needs to access the photo library but don’t have any photos in the iPhone simulator? No problem. Follow these simple steps to import photos into the iPhone Simulator:
One question I see a lot on the Appcelerator Titanium Developer Q&A is how to perform AJAX requests and/or work with APIs, etc. There is a built-in way to do this with the Ti.Network.HTTPClient module that is pretty easy, but it does have a few drawbacks...
Chicago - May 24-27 php|tek in Chicago was fun as always. It is the best PHP conference I have ever been to, which makes sense, given that it is focused solely on PHP and surrounding technologies. The best thing about the conference is the community feeling in general. You get a real sense that everyone there really cares about PHP and is heavily invested in it, which is good for moving the whole language and ecosystem forward.
I myself gave two talks - one about Stackbox CMS, a new CMS project I have been working on, and one about Apppcelerator Titanium Mobile since I have been working with it a lot lately. The presentations are embedded below.
The age old private vs protected debate has been re-ignited in the PHP community recently following the decision of Doctrine2 and Symfony2 to make all class methods private until there is a very clear and proven reason to change them to protected or...
I recently encountered this error on Disposeamail - a free disposable email site of mine that uses MySQL heavily for storing all incoming mail through an email pipe script.
I did a lot of researching, and basically, there are a few primary culprits I was able to identify that will hopefully save you some time.
If you lose or forget your Android keystore file alias that is used to build APK files for distribution (like I did when trying to package Autoridge Lite for the Android Market), here is a quick and easy way to see them:
Open a Terminal Window, Run This Command:
keytool -list -keystore /location/of/your/com.example.keystore
Make sure “keytool” is either in your
PATH, or “cd” into the “tools” directory where your Android SDK files are.
Enter your keystore password when prompted (you didn’t forget that too, did you? Did you?)
See results! You should see something like the picture below if you did everything right. The alias is circled in yellow. If you have multiple aliases in your keystore, they will all be listed, one per line.
Like any web developer who has been sitting on the sidelines watching this mobile explosion happen in front of my eyes, I was eager to find a way to jump in. Up until about a month ago, I was still evaluating various different mobile development platforms...