barcode in vb.net 2008 Figure 3 5. The examples work on both the iPhone and iPad. in Objective-C

Generator Code 39 Full ASCII in Objective-C Figure 3 5. The examples work on both the iPhone and iPad.

Figure 3 5. The examples work on both the iPhone and iPad.
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Painting UCC.EAN - 128 In Objective-C
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CHAPTER 3: What s Next
Drawing Barcode In Objective-C
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Painting Code 3 Of 9 In Objective-C
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Introducing 8 Table Views, Navigation, and Arrays
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Table Views and navigation are essential elements in the vast majority of apps. Ever wonder how the App Store makes those really cool lists of apps Ever need to keep a list of items on hand, but you aren t sure which application to use Worry no more! You will be creating a table view application capable of switching among multiple views (see Figure 3 6). Can t find what you want on the App Store Make it for yourself and others! While this all sounds warm and fuzzy, there is a problem. To get beyond the essentials of table views and navigation, you will need to get your head wrapped around a notorious programming beast: the array. Due to the degree of difficulty with this programming concept, it is generally conceded that arrays should never be taught to beginners. I was not going to include this chapter in the book, but because so many of my students wanted to utilize tables in their final projects, I had to rethink my strategy. I decided to teach my students, and you readers of this book, how to work with and control arrays with very little understanding as to how they actually work. Therefore, I want you to consider 8 as an optional chapter. When we get there, I will walk you through the process of deciding whether you even want to learn arrays, and then I actually urge you to go directly to 9. Let s cross that bridge when we come to it.
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Figure 3 6. Table views created in 8.
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CHAPTER 3: What s Next
Drawing Code 39 Extended In Objective-C
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Introducing 9 MapKit
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9 is my favorite, and I predict you will find it the most enjoyable as well. By the time you get there, you ll know the basics well enough to start enjoying MapKit the code we use to interact with maps on the iPhone and iPad. We ll find our location in the world and realize how tiny but how very smart we are (Figure 3 7). Creating our own annotations, map views, and map controls are just a few of the delights in store! I will also take you on a tour of some excellent existing apps that use the mapping functions, in the hopes of inspiring you and stirring up ideas for future creations. In that vein, I will share some of my students projects that vividly demonstrate how quickly and impressively it is possible to apply the knowledge acquired in this course to produce apps with a decent level of sophistication.
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Figure 3 7. The MapKit app we ll build in 9.
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II: THE iPHONE AND THE iPAD
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Right off the bat, let s understand what the iPad is all about. In fact, let s think about what all the Apple geeks were doing after the iPad was launched. Within the first 24
CHAPTER 3: What s Next
hours of the iPad s release, chances are many of the Mac-heads were scratching their heads and complaining. What s in it for me There s nothing new here. This really sucks! This crowd was tuned into the fact that, with their Macs and their iPhones, they had everything they needed already, and many of them quickly concluded that the iPad wouldn t be serving any immediate need. Well, then, who is the target audience for the iPad Knowing why the iPad was developed, and for whom, will help you understand which kind and style of apps have the greatest chance at succeeding. I spent close to two years following the events that led up to the introduction of the iPad from initial speculation, to whether it would be called the iTablet or the iSlate, to mid-release reports and news updates everything. NOTE: The target market of the iPad is NOT the Mac user. Nor is the target market the average iPhone user. Believe it or not, the iPad design is aimed at older users who are new to the computer world and who don t want to spend more than $1,000. These are people who have just figured out how to turn the computer on and off and use e-mail! The iPad is also targeted at young students in an attempt to outdo the Kindle. One of the iPad s primary goals is to make the purchase of textbooks obsolete by offering a digital bookstore, in the same manner that iTunes offers music. So there you have it: older and younger generations of users are the target markets, instead of the standard set of geeks that normally goes for high-tech devices. In this book, I present you with the knowledge and techniques to create applications that work with the iPhone and the iPad. The app images in this book include the iPad Simulator, which inherently implies the iPhone Simulator. Be sure to check out the various figures that contain images of results, and study the differences between the iPad and the iPhone. It will be important to know how the iPad does differ from the iPhone.
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