zebra barcode printer in vb.net Figure 15 16. Important information added from an RTF file in Objective-C

Encode DataMatrix in Objective-C Figure 15 16. Important information added from an RTF file

Figure 15 16. Important information added from an RTF file
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The next section is for a Software License Agreement and offers the same options. Finally, on the Finish Up section you can add some text to be displayed when the installation has successfully completed. When you have finished making changes to the various sections, close the assistant window. Save the PackageMaker document. That concludes the setup and configuration. All that is left now is to build the installation package itself.
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CHAPTER 15: Packaging and Distribution
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Building the Package
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After closing the user interface design assistant window you will be back in the main installer setup window. Just click on the Build button. You will be prompted for a name for the package. This is the name that the user will see below the Package installer icon when he comes to install your program. Click OK, and the build process will begin. This should take a few seconds, and all being well, you will see a message confirming success (Figure 15 17).
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Figure 15 17. The installation package built successfully
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So it looks like a successful build. Click on Return and close PackageMaker. You can actually run the installer packer from inside PackageMaker (see the buttons in Figure 15 18) but I prefer to run it from the Finder because it more properly reflects what a real user will be doing.
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Testing the Installation Package
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Ready to test the installation OK, let s go and find the installation package. It will be where you chose to save when you click the Build button. In the Finder it will look like Figure 15 18:
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CHAPTER 15: Packaging and Distribution
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Figure 15 18. The DailyJournal installation package
Double-click this, and off we go. Assuming all goes well, you will be taken through the steps I set out earlier, and will end up with a window confirming a successful installation. Notice also (see Figure 15 19) that the post-install action has run correctly, as the newly installed DailyJournal application is highlighted in the /Applications folder. Job done!
Figure 15 19. A successful installation!
So that brings us to the end of this tour of installation tools for Mac OS X. Most developers, as I mentioned earlier, take the option of creating simple disk image files, but I hope this section has shown that it doesn t take a lot more effort to make really polished and flexible installation kits that could enhance your users perception of your products.
Distributing your iPhone Application
If you are writing iPhone applications, then you will have been testing using the iPhone simulator, but you won t have been able to put any of your applications onto a real iPhone or iPod Touch. Likewise, there is no equivalent to the methods you have on Mac OS X for bundling your application into an installation package.
CHAPTER 15: Packaging and Distribution
Like it or not, unless you are going to resort to jail-breaking your device, you have only one option for distributing your application, even to your own iPhone, and that is to join the iPhone Developer Program. Belonging to the iPhone Developer Program is not the same as being a registered iPhone Developer (confusing, isn t it ). Registering as a developer, which you looked at back in 4, simply gives you access to the Developer Tools and the ability to run applications on the simulator. Anything beyond that requires joining the program. At the time of writing there are two levels of membership in the iPhone Developer Program. You can register either in the Standard Program (aimed at individuals or companies who want to use the App Store) or the Enterprise Program (aimed at corporations who want to distribute applications in-house). The chances are that you will be using the Standard Program, but both cost you money, so it is worth careful consideration of which program is right for you. Here is where you start: http://developer.apple.com/iphone/program/apply.html. NOTE: In the Standard Program you are able to register as a company or an individual (the cost is the same either way). The main distinction comes from the name that appears as the seller in the App Store listing for your application. However, if you do register as a company you will need to provide evidence of your company basically the program needs to know that you are able to act as an authority on behalf of your company. It also takes longer, since there is more work involved in the validation. Once registered you are entitled to distribute your application through the App Store. So how does it work In summary, there is some planning, including deciding what you are going to charge for your application. The App Store takes a cut of anything that you earn for your application, so you need to take that into account if you are planning to make money from your work! You need to set up both your Mac and your iPhone. Once you have done those things, you submit your application to the App Store for approval. You will hear back from the App Store in due course and, all being well, your application will be approved for distribution through the App Store.
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