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Figure 5-1. Graphical browser presentation of http://www.google.com
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Figure 5-2. Textual browser presentation of http://www.google.com
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Figure 5-3. WAP browser presentation of http://www.google.com
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What you should notice is that the resource is the Google search engine, but the representation of each resource is different. You might be tempted to believe that there is nothing special going on because http://www.google.com is a simple website and hence the representation of the content is relatively simple. However, look closely at each of the figures and you will see that although the pages look similar, there are differences. Downloading the content from http://www.yahoo.com illustrates the different representations. Figures 5-4 and 5-5 show two of the browsers at the Yahoo! site.
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Figure 5-4. Graphical browser presentation of http://www.yahoo.com Yahoo! has a fairly complicated portal website and will present one of three formats depending on the browser making the request. This means that a user can call the URL http://www. yahoo.com and be presented with the appropriate content. This is how most people want their websites to function because users expect that kind of web experience. What users do not expect are experiences such as that illustrated in Figure 5-6. In Figure 5-6, the user uses a nondefault browser and receives an error message and a message about launching another HTML content type. Let s take the example of the WAP content. Imagine needing to transfer some money into a bank account and being confronted with a message to launch another application that does not happen to exist on your cell phone. That would be frustrating and entirely unnecessary. Maybe some websites have other URLs for the nondefault devices, but is it the responsibility of the user to figure that out The answer is a definite no; it is the responsibility of the website to figure that out. Frankly, it would have been better for the website to just not offer the content than to have a customer grumble and panic midway through a transaction.
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Figure 5-5. WAP browser presentation of http://www.yahoo.com
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Figure 5-6. Incorrect web user experience when using a nondefault browser
CHAPTER 5 PERMUTATIONS PATTERN
The main idea behind the Permutations pattern is to present the right content at the right time. It is about creating content and presenting it appropriately based on the requirements of the end browsing device. By using the Permutations pattern, content is created like that of Google and Yahoo! From an end user perspective, that means users will need to remember only a single URL such as http://mydomain.com/bank/account/cgross, and then be assured regardless of device that they will be presented with similar content.
Applicability
The Permutations pattern is a core pattern that can and should be used as much as possible. However, it is a pattern that requires extra work, and that extra work should not be underestimated. For example, both Yahoo! and Google provide a similar, but different, user interface for their mobile clients. When implementing multiple user interfaces, a significant amount of work is associated with creating each one of them. Also understand that the Permutations pattern is not only user-interface related, but should be considered device related. With respect to current URLs used by current web application frameworks, the Permutations pattern may require redefinition. This means this pattern will revisit topics that seem already solved, such as session identification and authorization. The following contexts define when the Permutations pattern should be used: For the main entry points of a web application (such as http://mydomain.com/ application) or for a specific user (for example, http://mydomain.com/account/user). The idea is that if the end device and/or user has been identified, you don t have to keep re-identifying what or whom the device is. For web applications that are more Internet than intranet in nature. Controlling the end devices accessing an intranet web application is easy. In contrast, it is not possible to control the end devices accessing an Internet web application, nor should any attempt be made to control them.
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