In the last few weeks I was doing some work with client side templates. Since most of the webbies seemed to be unfamiliar with the concept and had a wee bit of bother wrapping their heads around it, here’s a short explanation of the whole idea. Continue reading
No, it’s not some kind of wierd coder pr0n. Just released some of my scripts on the jQuery plugin repository at http://plugins.jquery.com/users/karlagius/track
Aiming to release the contact list plugin on to the WordPress repository next, when and if I have time to clean it and update it to the latest version of wordpress and jQuery.
A couple of months ago, we were tasked with creating an API to expose some functions in our system to third party developers. We chose to expose these functions as a series of REST web services. I got to play with Jersey, the reference implementation of JSR 311 (Java API for Restful Services); this turned out to be a nice surprise, as it proved to be extremely powerful and elegant. In this post, we’ll create a very simple REST web service using Jersey.
It’s been some time since I started writing this three part series, and it certainly took a while longer to get done than I expected. A busy work schedule does tend to do that, but if it makes anyone feel better, having left the third part hanging did give my conscience a field trip. So let’s do a quick recap and get on with it
- In part 1, we created a jQuery plugin which displays a simple static calendar.
- In part 2, we added the facility to pick a date, and to switch the month on display.
- In part 3 (this post), we will add some sanity checks, and the ability to display events on given days.
Following last week’s implementation of the basic shape of the calendar, this week we will add behaviours so that we can pick a date on it.
This post is part of a series of three posts: