Now adays new & amazing apps are designed specifically for iPhone by Apple & third parties. iPhone apps offer a better experience because they take advantage of the technologies built into the device. And all those apps are in one place, so they’re easy to access, easy to search, and easy to download. In iPhone 5 built-in apps looks even more stunning with the bigger display. Now the Apple has also optimized the apps which are stored in Apple database.
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The new sixth generation iPhone was recently released by Apple Inc on Sept 21st, 2012.It is a slimmer, lighter model that introduces a higher-resolution, with 4-inch screen to the series with 16:9 widescreen aspect ratio. The iPhone 5 also includes a custom-designed ARMv7 processor known as Apple A6,an updated version to Apple’s mobile operating system known as iOS 6, and support for LTE.
Apple Inc held an event to introduce this new iPhone 5 on Sept 12th, 2012 at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts in San Francisco. On Sept 14th, 2012 when Apple started pre-orders, about two millions orders were received by clients in 24 hours. The initial order & supply was too much and it exceeds from the available stock on Sept 21st, 2012 and has been described by Apple as “extraordinary”, with pre-orders having sold twenty times faster than its predecessors.
The iphone 5 uses iOS & Apple’s mobile operating system. The iOS user Interface is based on direct manipulation, using multi-touch gestures. The interface includes switches, buttons & sliders. Interaction with the iOS includes gestures such as tap, swipe, pinch, and reverse pinch which have some specific usage within the context of the iOS operating system and its multi-touch interface.
An iPhone 5 also use iOS 6 that was released on September 19, 2012. Mostly of iPhone 5′s works specifically with the recently included new iOS 6.0 operating system, will only work in some territories on release. Apple said that this is a rolling program, which will take longer to implement across more regions.
I needed to deploy a custom master page solution to SharePoint. The environment has two web front ends and an application server. So, I fire open my good ‘ole buddy PowerShell, slap in an Add-SPSolution command and go check Central Admin. I’m met with a “Deploying” message next to the solution. I thought no worries; I’ve seen solutions vary in times before. However, this one is going on several minutes now – and red flags are popping up in my head.
I decided to cancel the deployment job and click on the solution file to look at the details. I saw that it had deployed to 2 of the 3 servers. My red flags are now confirmed. Something is going on with the other server not listed. I searched high and low and found to run ‘ole faithful “STSADM -o execadmsvcjobs” on all servers. Each server worked fine, expect for the server not listed in the deployment details of the solution. I was met with “The farm is unavailable”. Unavailable?!?
So, I started digging around this error message. As it turned out, after coming acrossLori Gowin’s excellent post, the SQL Alias (cliconfg.exe) used on this server had a typo in the Port field. Ut oh! A quick edit of this and redeployment of the solution pushed the file properly to the server in question! Thanks, Lori!
Win the Battle Versus Machines – Use CAPTCHAS!
I’m helping my employer launch an online product/service (soon to be announced!) and one of the requirements was to have an anonymous InfoPath form. We wanted this form to be secure from spammers, bots, whatever you want to call it that will try to submit rogue entries or Denial-of-Service attacks. I began searching for a CAPTCHA for InfoPath 2010. While we made the decision not to do an image CAPTCHA (they remind me of Stereograms), this text based solution worked extremely well and was very simple to implement. Kudos to you, Neeraj!
Calendar Styling and Profiling (Rick Flair Reference)
I’ve been looking for this for a while and I’m surprised that I haven’t found this earlier. This 5 minute modification takes the Content Query Web Part (CQWP) and a Calendar list to new heights and is amazingly sharp looking! One extra tidbit I had to do was that I wanted the month to be shorthand and not spelt out – as in Dec for December. So, I replaced the month variable with this:
select=”ddwrt:FormatDateTime(string(@EventDate), 1033, ‘MMM’)”
Check out the site here. It’s a simple edit of the ItemStyle.xsl file and adding some CSS: http://labs.steveottenad.com/sharepoint-2010-xslt-date-formatting/
That’s it for now, until I’m stumped again with SharePoint – which should happen again in about 10 minutes.