• Cloud Mobile

    Diving Into Icenium Graphite - Part 3 of 3

    April 18, 2013 Share
    The third and final part of our Diving Into Icenium Graphite series is going to focus on rounding out our knowledge of the Graphite IDE and looking more closely at some fantastic features baked into Icenium. We're also going to look at the occasionally confusing, often maddening, provisioning and code signing processes - and finally, show you how to publish your app on the Apple App Store and Google Play.
  • Cloud Mobile

    Push Notifications With Cordova & Icenium

    April 17, 2013 Share
    Push notifications are messages sent from an application server to a specific device using the vendor infrastructure. Typically, push notifications are used to notify an application to update its data. For example, push notifications are sent when a feed has been updated, a message has been received, or a new appointment has been made.
  • Cloud Mobile

    Diving Into Icenium Graphite - Part 2 of 3

    April 11, 2013 Share
    Part two of the series is going to focus less on what Graphite is and more about what you can do with Graphite. Together we are going to develop a hybrid mobile app that you could publish to the Apple App Store and Google Play.
  • Cloud Mobile

    Diving Into Icenium Graphite - Part 1 of 3

    April 05, 2013 Share
    As a new user of Icenium, you probably want to start writing some code and developing the next great hybrid mobile application. Luckily for you, there are two IDE options that ship as part of Icenium: Graphite and Mist. While Mist is a lightweight HTML5-based IDE (run from your browser), Graphite is a full desktop application usable by Windows and Mac (via Parallels or VMWare).
  • Cloud Mobile

    Getting Your Bearings

    There is no shortage of confusion around the question of which path to take when targeting mobile devices. Entire white papers cover this topic and are still incomplete. With that in mind, my goal with this post is to provide, perhaps, a starting point. Getting answers is critical, of course - but knowing the questions to ask is the first step.