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Mobile ASP.NET MVC 5 (Anglais) Broché – 18 novembre 2013


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Amazon.com: 11 commentaires
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent resource 17 décembre 2013
Par Mark - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I found this book very helpful. The technology involved in mobile web development moves very quickly and Eric has done a great job of consolidating the multitude of resources currently available. He helps put the native app vs. web app decision in perspective as the technology and capabilities of each platform continue to change.

Even if you don't use MVC you will find this book very helpful as most of the samples involve best practices and tricks with html, css and javascript across the different mobile devices.

This is a great book for any web developer that wants their site to work on any platform, whether it's a wide screen desktop monitor, a tablet or a phone.
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Its okay but not great 14 mars 2014
Par Brendan Boyd - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
It is a decent book for giving you a broad overview. It is not tutorial nor are any of the examples really practical to real life examples. It is not like you are building and application from scratch and doing things step by step. The book is kind of generalized and gives you a big picture overview of what the mobile MVC 5 environment is about. But as far as giving you the nitty gritty specifics as how to do something very specific with MVC5 like building a mobile website that allows you to Facebook online with friends or to keep track of information online using a database this book is not that. It would be nice if someone would come out and make an online mobile e-Commerce website selling products like Pizzas or Candy Store Chocolates using Mobile MVC. So far that hasn't happened and that is kind of crying shame.
Tear into the guts of responsive sites and frameworks... 30 janvier 2015
Par ewomack - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Many great responsive frameworks now exist and some developers may never need, or want, to know what actually goes on beneath the surface of these easy to use platforms. But some will want to go further for customization, fine tuning or merely for curiosity's sake. Anyone wanting to delve into the nitty gritty of how these responsive frameworks perform their magic will want to check out "Mobile ASP.NET MVC 5." "MVC 5" probably appears in the title for marketing reasons only, as the book's main concepts could probably apply to almost any web platform. A few chapters involve opening Visual Studio and creating MVC projects (sometimes MVC 4, sometimes MVC 5), but the emphasis remains largely on responsive techniques and client side code. Even the word "mobile" doesn't completely capture the book's main premise. "Responsive" probably works better. Perhaps "Responsive ASP.NET MVC" would serve as a better title? In any case, the book contains a lot of great information about making responsive sites that all definitely applies to developing for mobile devices.

Though the word "Pro" doesn't appear in the title, note that the word "beginner" doesn't appear either. As such, the book assumes a decent familiarity with ASP.NET, MVC, Visual Studio (either 2012 or 2013 work fine), JavaScript and a little HTML5 and CSS. It espouses the now fairly familiar, and very helpful, philosophy that developers have absolutely no control over what devices their sites will appear on, so they should therefore develop sites that can adjust to different screen shapes and sizes. If you can't adjust the screen, adjust the site.

A quick introductory chapter covers the main concepts at a brisk pace, but everything receives more detailed coverage later. The book first presents a non-responsive site to show off the many obvious disadvantages of this now aging approach. Then it turns this site into a responsive site using a flexible layout with flexible content, CSS media queries and the now ubiquitous "Viewport" meta tag. Code examples appear everywhere. A deep dive into CSS layout (called "a bootcamp") follows with CSS resets, floats, block and inline display, the box model, columns, menus and more. These early chapters set the stage for the rest of the book. Subsequent chapters cover voluminous topics, such as flexible layouts, flexible navigation, flexible content (with flexible text and flexible tables, images and video), MVC display modes, custom view engines, device and feature detection (both the hard way and the relatively easy way using WURFL), tips on optimization and performance, other tools for mobile development, touch development and finally frameworks.

One of the best chapters discusses performance and contains very helpful tips that any developer should know to keep their sites from bogging down in the muck. Using Chrome Developer Tools and Fiddler as guides, it points out often overlooked flaws such as making too many HTTP requests, not using compression or not minifying. These concepts apply doubly to mobile development where bandwidth and storage often remain relatively tight.

Some of the chapters just survey their subjects. One such later chapter called "Native APIs, HTML5, and CSS3 on Mobile Today" just provides very high level information on some newer technologies and techniques such as geolocation, web sockets, offline apps, transitions, canvas, etc. Most receive less than a page and very simple code examples. Two of the most challenging chapters involve programming for touch. These may cause some to flee in terror and let some of the popular frameworks do the heavy work. But anyone needing to make slight customized adjustments to a swipe gesture may suddenly find themselves deep in this material. Make sure to read up on JavaScript events before tackling these hefty chapters.

Finally, the book discusses frameworks such as Bootstrap, Zurb, FitText, jQuery Mobile and others. Although it only presents a short list with simple examples, the book's website has live demos and allows framework shoppers to get a decent idea of just what each one may offer. Of all the frameworks presented, the author says that he had the hardest time setting up Sencha Touch (and no live demo appears on the website due to "complications"). Though he also admits that it uses a unique approach. After making it through this fairly short technical book, one will have a new appreciation for just how much development time these frameworks can save.

"Mobile ASP.NET MVC 5" reveals some of the guts of the latest responsive frameworks. It takes readers beyond the frameworks into deep, and sometimes challenging, territory. Absolute beginners should probably familiarize themselves with a framework or two to fully appreciate this book. But anyone desiring a dive into what makes responsive sites tick should read and study this book cover to cover.
4 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The book is almost impossible to follow along 6 mars 2014
Par tedunni - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
It just seems that there are a lot of things that the author just assumes you know about, or that don't exist. For example, in Chapter 3 the Author has this "Let’s start by setting up a responsive ASP.NET MVC site. If you create an ASP.NET MVC 4 “Internet Site” you get a site that already uses media queries to transform its layout for mobile devices. But since you are learning, you want to create a site using the “Basic” template (which I will name “RWDSample”). With this template we get a starter CSS file (/Content/Site.css) and a Layout page (/Views/Shared/_Layout.cshtml)."

What is the Basic template? I can't find it in Visual Studio 2013. He doesn't explain exactly where you would go to start out with this. I'm able to find out how to create an ASP.NET MVC site, and to create a blank sit, but it doesn't seem that he wants you to do that. There are a number of examples like this throughout the book. Its too frustrating and it makes the book not worth it.

In the
Real World MVC 4 12 juin 2014
Par Davin Mickelson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
The writing is personable and the content is great. It's current and usable. There are quite a few examples and ideas in it. The book mostly refers to MVC 4. However, the author (correctly) states at the beginning of the book that there haven't been that many changes with MVC 5, specifically with ASP.NET MVC 5 mobile development.
I like this book. When I pick it up and start reading it, it's hard to put down. It's not a big book either.
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