Your search for web applications returned 38 results.
This is page 1 of 4
when developing web
applications:Don't modify data in get requests.Keep Sessions short.Don't use a remember me function (either as a user or
developer).Don't let your pages be loaded into iFrames - use frame busting
page layouts, though as Elliott Kember points out - in a rather long
winded blog post - it can be dangerous in the wrong hands.
Business users could suddenly think they are UI designers who can
do your job for you.Simon... but ended up delivering a very high level and fluffy talk
on social networking. The guys from Contrast had a good delivery
style, but I didn't need to be told that the web is full of
conventions and cliches, I work with it every day. I know.Anyone
It seems like an age ago now, but in 2013 I wrote about mapping Umbraco content to POCO and presented on the state of Umbraco and Azure as I saw it at the time.
I also wrote an article called My three circles of Web CMS Nirvana (I was into diagrams... cache and associated Examine indexes - and in scalable applications launching new instances fast is important.
Sometimes for really fast scalable apps that combine editorial structured content and user generated content Umbraco isn't the right... inspiration.
So this is quite a meaty post which I intend to break into parts. And if you have the willpower to read My three circles of Web CMS Nirvana you'll be astute enough to realise that part 1 is "to have your CMS output a bunch of files
This post should be subtitled "or stop moaning".As a pre-cursor to the main content of my post a note to CSS
developers. Be careful what you set your heart upon.
If IE6 was banished/killed/gone what would differentiate you from
any other web... such time that you've communicated to
your customer your EOL plan. If you've never supported IE6 or are
some gimmicky web 2.0 site then I guess it is your call.Now for #3. We've seen a series of sites recently such as I dropped IE6, IE6 Update, IE6... is
expensive.The testing of legacy applications in a new browser could be a
vast expensive and time consuming project in its own right costing
several million (pounds/euros/dollars).Do you honestly think your employer cares if you can't watch
updating and expanding upon a little.
We do web - applications and content. We are very good at
Interwoven (Autonomy) content management products and Umbraco. If
these technologies won't contain your application we'll work with
ASP.net or (PHP or Perl if you want) to create something that does.
Good quality graphic design and user experiences are very important
Here are some reasons that you should work with us:
1. 15 years experience. We've been building the web
There was a very good web chat yesterday about the Umbraco 3.0 package repository.
Details are here. http://www.umbraco.org/10722.aspx
is - Offshoring offers
No, we don’t want to offshore our work to you. We are building a word class team of Umbraco experts.
We’ve previously placed job advertisements on sites likes JobServe and LinkedIn. They just seem to encourage blanket applications from people who are casting their net as wide as possible. Some of these sites make it really simple to keyword search a job, select all results and send a standard application to all of them.
This suggests to me, that you don’t want our job, you just want a job. Again, it is a waste of your time and ours.
To work around this we decided to create a recruitment process that you can’t apply to by firing off an automated email.
Traditional recruitment applications tend
A web poll is a useful way of gathering opinions from your site users. It is also one of the most trivial pieces of web functionality that you could write.A friend who is a java developer and has never really used .net or Umbraco wanted to see a real world example, so I put this together for him real quick (he was impressed).http://darren-fergusoncom.site.securepod.com/development/polldemo.aspxI’ll look at releasing a package at some point. It is implemented as a Macro that takes a question and a delimited set of answers as parameters.
After several months waiting for approval the Intro website is live.
Umbraco feeds XML to a flash front end build by
web maestro Rich Salter.
Site design was done internally by Intro.
Believe it or not, despite all of my interest in Umbraco, this
is my first site to go live other than my own domain!
I get quite a few questions about Umbraco Backup licensing, so here is clarification about what each licensing model means.
Personal/Non-Profit: For any type of not for profit web site e.g. charities and blogs. The license is tied to a fully qualified domain name e.g. www.mysite.com.
Single Umbraco instance: For a single commercial site, tied to domain name in the same way as a non-profit license is.
Server license: Allows you to install Umbraco Backup within as many Umbraco instances as you like on a single physical web server. All domain names for these sites *must* resolve to the same IP address. If you have two web servers you need two licenses. Changing the server IP is fine, the license is based on a domain, as long as all
I've created an umbraco package that will cache XML feeds - or any other http URL - to disk on your web server. Click here to download the package
The idea came about as a lot of people are displaying feeds on their web pages - flickr feeds, twitter etc. In Umbraco you can cache marcos that read external URLs, but ultimately when the cache expires one user will have to take the hit of requesting this external URL as part of their page download. If the third party server is down - which twitter frequently is - then this can result in a hefty wait until the request times out.
Instructions for using the package are in the readme prior to installation so be sure to read this before proceeding with the install.