Charities and health organisations, do you need help bringing an exciting app idea to life? If your idea can help improve people’s lives, get in touch via my company’s contact page. I am looking for a project!
Using a Table View is a quick and easy way to setup a great-looking, albeit simple, form in iOS. Table views provide a fair amount of free functionality including styling, titles, section groupings and scrolling behaviour.
In this tutorial you will learn how to create a simple form using a static table view.
We will build a mock application to track a patient’s pain levels while in hospital. The user will enter details into our application and press submit to send the details to their doctor (we won’t be implementing any comms). The user is then shown a confirmation screen.
In this tutorial we will create a storyboard and connect it to an existing iPhone application. Storyboards allow developers to visually implement application screens and flows. This is easier and faster than doing so in code.
In this tutorial we will create a new iPhone project in XCode.
I have been enjoying iOS7 beta since the WWDC back in June. While I planned to update to the official version, the last beta release was pretty stable so I didn’t feel any particular urgency.
I figured I would do it soon and if I didn’t, apple would prompt (or even force) me to update over-the-air. What I did not expect was to find my device deactivated. Thanks Apple.
This post outlines the steps I took to get my phone working again. Continue reading
For the brave souls out there who trialled iOS seven beta and haven’t yet updated to the official release, today is a bad day. The beta has just expired and Apple has deactivated devices still using it.
Unfortunately, following device prompts to activate does not currently work. If you had Find my iPhone switched on you may struggle to restore without doing a complete device wipe first.
The core icons below are packaged with android and can be accessed like any other drawable, via the android namespace.
<menu xmlns:android="http://schemas.android.com/apk/res/android" > <item android:id="@+id/menu_play" android:icon="@android:drawable/ic_media_play" android:title="@string/menu_play"/> </menu>
These Action Bar icons are freely available in Google’s Android Icon Pack.
Google has extended Action Bar support for older devices (as early as Android 2.1) via support library 18.
This video provides an overview of how to update your existing app to use the new Action Bar apis and take full advantage of the Action Bar on older devices.
Those of you who have been using the 3rd party library ActionBarSherlock to date will notice that a similar approach has been used by google.