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Saturday, May 07, 2011


Kami mencari :

     - Female / Male
     - Lokasi pekerjaan : JAKARTA PUSAT
     - Skill: PHP/MySQL
     - Tugas: develop/maintain CMS ZEROBOARD, FRONTACCOUNT, SMSGATEWAY

     - Female
     - Lokasi pekerjaan: JAKARTA PUSAT
     - Skill: Internet/Telephone
     - Tugas: operate WEB COMMERCE + ONLINE BID

Kirim CV lengkap ke - paling lambat 30 Mei 2011

Friday, May 06, 2011

List of Best Open Source Mobile Application Framework

By ivan

for the waves of mobile application trends.

with the successful campaign of strings mobile phone, iPhone, Blackberry and Android, the future of web technology is destined for mobile applications.

so if you still got those learning bones in you, here are some of open source mobile application framework you can you use to help build your application on mobile devices.

1. Open Mobile

Open mobile IS is an open source project (GNU LGPL license) that aims to provide all the necessary tools, API and documents enabling effective nomad applications development. Heart of the project, the java framework is divided into components providing all the needed functionalities. The framework is developed in Java and is compatible with Java JDK 1.1.

2. PhoneGap

Recognized as a game-changer for mobile app development. The open source code has been downloaded more than 200,000 times and hundreds of apps built using PhoneGap are available in mobile app stores and directories. In 2009, PhoneGap was named by InfoWorld as a top emerging enterprise technology in the category "cross-platform mobile app development".

The cross platform includes for iPhone, Blackberry, Android, Symbian and Palm.

3. Rhodes Mobile

Rhodes is an open source framework to rapidly build native apps for all major smartphone operating systems (iPhone, Windows Mobile, RIM, Symbian and Android). Write your code once and immediately build apps for every major smartphone. These are true native device applications which work with synchronized local data and take advantage of device capabilities such as GPS, PIM contacts and camera.

4. Appcelerator Titanium Development Platform

A free and open source application development platform, Titanium lets you create native mobile, tablet and desktop application experiences using existing web skills like Javascript, HTML, CSS, Python, Ruby, and PHP.

5. iPFaces

iPFaces is an open source framework developed by Edhouse for simple creation of native application for iPhone, iPod Touch, iPad, BlackBerry and devices with Mobile Java (J2ME). iPfaces is the framework for simple creation of native, form-oriented network applications for mobile devices. The aim of the solution is to screen the programmer completely out from the mobile platform itself, and transfer the entire application logic to central application server level.

6. JQTouch

A jQuery plugin for mobile web development on the iPhone, iPod Touch, and other forward-thinking devices. This is probably a jquery programmer dream platform as they are already familiar with years of playing around with one of the most famous javascript framework.

7. JoHTML5 Mobile App

Jo is a JavaScript framework for HTML5 capable browsers and devices. It was originally designed to work on mobile platforms as a GUI and light data layer on top of PhoneGap. Since its creation, Jo has also been tested successfully as a lightweight framework for mobile browsers, newer desktop browsers, and even Dashboard widgets.

8. ZK

ZK is the most proven Ajax + Mobile framework designed to maximize enterprise operation efficiency and minimize the development cost by its groundbreaking Direct RIA architecture.

9. Sencha

Sencha Touch is the world's first app framework built specifically to leverage HTML5, CSS3, and Javascript for the highest level of power, flexibility, and optimization. We make specific use of HTML5 to deliver components like audio and video, as well as a localStorage proxy for saving data offline. We have made extensive use of CSS3 in our stylesheets to provide the most robust styling layer possible.

10. iPhone, Andoid Framework

Of course you always use directly from the source itself. iPhone and Android already have platform you can use to build the apps.
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Tuesday, May 03, 2011

Five tips for conducting webinars that work

By Katherine Murray | April 26, 2011, 2:45 PM PDT

Picture this: You've been preparing for a big meeting all week. You plan to roll out the latest pitch for the products your group has been designing. All the top-level managers will be there and you really want to hit a home run. Minutes before the meeting, you walk quietly to your office and close the door. You put on your favorite jazz CD (quietly, in the background) and slip your feet into the bunny slippers beneath your desk. With a click or two of the mouse, you arrive in a virtual space, where you and your team present your creative genius… via webinar.

1: Educate as you inspire

Even though webinars are becoming more widely used in all sorts of industry areas, how many have you participated in that have been done really well? Sure, you can use a basic presentation. You can drone on about your program, burying your participants under a mountain of facts. They can sit there passively, playing Angry Birds on their phone (you can't see them, so how do you know?). Or you can involve them early in the webinar, help them understand what you hope they'll get from the experience, and let them know what you hope they'll provide.

At the beginning, talk about why you chose the webinar format and what you want participants to learn. Tell them where you have planned "audience participation" activities so that they know you'll be calling on them in the near future. This sets up the expectation for engagement and keeps them listening so they'll be ready when it's time for their part.

2: Begin with introductions

The webinar format enables you to be creative and deliver your message in a variety of ways. You can show video, draw sketches, run a terrific presentation, brainstorm, sing, or do anything else that fits your project and your participants. But even though people can hear each other's voices and see each other's handwriting or doodles, getting a good sense of who is talking (and why) can be a challenge. So unless you're using a webcam (in which case participants can see who you are as you're presenting material), start the webinar with good old-fashioned introductions that show a picture of each person involved in the presentation and give them a chance to say hello to the group so members can recognize them by voice right from the get-go.

3: Plan for engagement

The best webinars present information in a format that makes learning easy and interesting. Participants feel included, informed, and involved — not like they're being held captive while a forgettable series of bullet points scroll by. If you choose webinar software that's flexible (like Go To Meeting, shown in Figure A), you can build places into your webinar where you invite participants to share experiences, answer questions, and provide their perspectives on the information you're presenting.

You can also change the way in which participants receive the information by using different methods. For example, you might begin with introductory information in a slide show and then go through a variety of activities — demonstrate a Web site; play a video clip, draw a flowchart in real time; show photos of events, products, or people; and invite your audience to share their own ideas and experiences about the topic you're covering. Remember to include time for questions and answers at key points in the webinar so that audience members don't have to save what they're curious about until the end of your time together.

Figure A

Your webinar software should make it easy to relate to your audience in a variety of ways (audio, video, chat, presentation, whiteboard, and more).

4: Prepare collateral materials

In addition to the webinar you present in real time, giving your participants follow-up materials can be a great help if you're sharing lots of information. You can send handouts in advance of your webinar, if you like, so that audience members can refer to your outline or see your slides as you present them. PowerPoint makes it easy for you to prepare handouts to go along with your virtual presentation. You might also want to put together a list of resources that includes links to Web sites, videos, and other resources you used in your presentation. Be sure to put your contact information and your company name in the footer of the materials you send — they can continue marketing for you long after the webinar is over.

5: Invite feedback

At the end of the webinar — and at several strategic places along the way — be sure to invite your participants to ask those questions that bubble up during your session. You may also want to ask those involved whether they'd be willing to stay an extra five minutes after the webinar to share their experience about learning in this way. Some will stay; others will log off, and that's fine. But ask those who remain questions that will help you identify what worked and what didn't for them; where you could be more flexible in your presentation; what they're taking away; and changes you might consider making for next time. You can also follow up with a link to a survey to all those who registered for your webinar, which will help you get real data of participant reactions and maybe give you an opportunity to let them know about the next webinar you'll be presenting

Kontak kami utk kebutuhan pembuatan sistem webinar Anda..
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