CREATING TRIAL APPLICATIONS in Office Word

Make QR-Code in Office Word CREATING TRIAL APPLICATIONS

CHAPTER 11 CREATING TRIAL APPLICATIONS
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Figure 11 8. Currency Converter application converting $345 to euros
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In this chapter, you learned about Windows Phone 7 trial modes. You learned that there is a single code base for both trial and production versions of an application, and that application developers control which functionality to disable for trial modes using the IsTrial method. You have also learned about simulating trial mode, an important technique when creating trial applications. Finally, in this chapter, you have also walked through creating a Currency Converter application that utilized several techniques discussed in this book and perhaps solidified your understanding of several key concepts of Windows Phone 7 development. In the next chapter, you will learn about internationalizing applications to make them available to many markets whose language and date/time constructs are quite different from those of the American market.
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CHAPTER 11 CREATING TRIAL APPLICATIONS
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C H A P T E R 12
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Internationalization
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Strong growth in mobile computing propelled by increasingly capable mobile devices is not just a North American phenomenon people all over the world are increasingly relying on their phones both for business and leisure. This, of course, is wonderful news for Windows Phone 7 developers the greater the customer base, the more potential revenue or exposure the application gets. There is just one small gotcha when taking mobile application development to the world the vast majority of customers outside North America speak very little to no English. That means that if your goal is to create an application that succeeds globally, you must ensure that it can speak many languages. Certainly, one way to make that happen is to create many versions of an application, one for each language market you target. Unfortunately, that approach quickly becomes a nightmare to maintain. Imagine making a small code change to an application, such as rearranging UI controls on its main page that code change would have to be made to each language version of the application! Fortunately, .NET Framework provides a set of culture-aware classes and a general approach to implementing multilingual applications via a set of resource files. In this chapter, you ll learn some simple steps that you can take to prepare an app for distribution in more than one language, ones that will save you time later. This topic deserves a book of its own, and a few have actually been written already (www.amazon.com/s/ref=nb_sb_ss_i_0_17 url=searchalias%3Daps&field-keywords=.net+internationalization). But we hope that our advice in this chapter will help you avoid extra work when your brilliant application becomes a worldwide phenomenon and you re ready to roll it out to the world. Let s begin, however, with a closer look at the topic and the support that the Windows Phone SDK provides.
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Understanding Internationalization
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Translating your application s interface or its documentation into other languages may be the most important task you ll face when you target your application for a global audience, but it s not the only one. Cultures differ in the ways they display dates, numbers, currencies, and even text. For instance, in the United States, the month is always the first part of the numeric representation of a date. In England, on the other hand, the month comes after the day. This could potentially create confusion imagine the payment due dates being missed because the date was not formatted according to a culture s standards. One way to avoid misinterpretation of numeric dates is to adopt an international standard, such as ISO 8601, that specifies that all dates are to be represented, from the most significant to the least significant element: year, month, day, hour, and so on. Similarly, disagreements over cultural representations of decimal separators have the power to almost stall the development of the programming language (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Decimal_separator). To illustrate how such heated debates can originate, consider the following example: the number one thousand one and one tenth would be written in the United States as 1,001.1 , with the comma symbol used as the separator for the thousands and the period symbol used for separating the decimals. The same number would be written
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