• .NET Mobile Web Kendo UI

    Binding Kendo UI Widgets In A Backbone.View

    It's not terribly difficult to get a Kendo UI control in to a Backbone.View. I've written about this before, and I do it a lot. Sure, there are a few little things you need to know about - like when to initialize the control - but for the most part, getting the widgets in place is easy. Once you have the Kendo UI Widgets in place, though, things get to be a little more ... interesting. If you want to respond to standard DOM events within a Backbone.View, you can just use the events configuration. But if you want to handle events that comes from the Kendo UI widgets directly, you would be in for writing some extra code in your view to manually wire this up. Until now.
    September 04, 2013
  • .NET Mobile Web Kendo UI

    Creating A Mobile Site For Your SQL Server Data

    Mobile sites are a fantastic way to expose your enterprise data to mobile users within your organization. They are fast and are built with technology you already know. Using MVC 4, we can leverage server-side code to build static pages that result in fast and secure enterprise mobile applications.
    September 04, 2013
  • .NET Mobile Web Kendo UI

    Handling Server-Side Validation Errors In Your Kendo UI Grid

    Server-side validation is an important part of any web application, and with the Kendo UI MVC extensions it is extremely easy to handle with the data services that a Kendo UI Grid uses. This post shows you how to implement server-side validation and client-side feedback.
  • .NET Mobile Web Kendo UI

    Announcing the Kendo UI Q3 2013 Roadmap!

    Happy August everyone! I hope you enjoyed your Summer (or Winter, as it were) as much as I did, and I hope you're buckling down for an exciting second half of 2013. To help you gear up, I thought you might like a Q3 2013 roadmap update!
  • .NET Mobile Web Kendo UI

    How To Load And Save A Single Record In A Kendo UI DataSource

    In my last post, I talked about storing user credentials from Everlive in localstorage. This gave me a nice way to keep a user logged in, between page refreshes. After having used this for a bit, I realized that I was adding new records to the local storage on every login. This was causing a problem because I wasn't getting the right credentials loaded all the time. Every time the wrong credentials were loaded, the app thought I was not logged in because the credentials were invalid. To fix this, I needed to fix my storage so that it always loaded a single record and saved that single record.
    August 27, 2013