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Posted by ruadhan - 09 May 2008

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 ruadhan
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Mobile Champion
Posts: 739
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This forum is for discussing ready.mobi, dotMobi's site and page validation test tool. Learn more about ready.mobi here. Feel free to discuss any bugs or other problems. To discuss ready.mobi in relation to any of the other validation tools, please use the Validation & Checkers forum.

Posted by ruadhan - 09 May 2008

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 ruadhan
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Mobile Champion
Posts: 739
Joined: 8 years ago
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Did you know dotMobi has it's very own search engine: find.mobi? This is an index of all mobile content, not just .mobi domains, but all the mobile content we could find in all the TLDs we've managed to crawl. Try out find.mobi, and let us know what you think. This forum should be used to discuss dotMobi's mobile search engine find.mobi.

Posted by ruadhan - 09 May 2008

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 ruadhan
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Mobile Champion
Posts: 739
Joined: 8 years ago
[offline]

Please use this forum to discuss any issues related to DeviceAtlas, dotMobi's device database. If you have any queries questions, or comments about deviceAtlas, this is the place for you. Post your comments here - the DeviceAtlas team hang out here quite a bit, so it won't be long before someone gets back to you. For general device-detection issues, or to discuss other device databases, please use the Device-Detection forum.

Posted by ruadhan - 09 May 2008

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 ruadhan
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Mobile Champion
Posts: 739
Joined: 8 years ago
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This forum is for discussing dotMobi's goMobi content mobilization platform. Find more out about goMobi here or get the developer's perspective here.

  • Mobile Design - Posted by ronan - 08 Mar 2007
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    dotMobi Mobile Web Developer's Guide

  • I am proud to announce we recently posted the dotMobi Mobile Web Developer's Guide on mobiForge. This is quite a comprehensive guide to mobile web development. It layers on the advice from the W3C's Mobile Web Initiative Mobile Web Best Practices 1.0 document, but takes it further.
  • Pictograms - Posted by ruadhan - 24 Feb 2015
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    Emoji set to live long and prosper, thanks to Unicode

  • You've probably seen them. Your mom probably uses them to sign off her texts, and your teenage cousin has likely abandoned the Roman alphabet altogether in their favour. Emoji are everywhere, and love them or loathe them, they can't be ignored.
  • Browsers - Posted by mark.anderson - 18 Feb 2015
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    Getting Ready For HTTP 2.0

  • HTTP is the underlying mechanism that runs the web. It is the language spoken by browsers and web servers to communicate, download webpage elements and upload user data. The version we currently use is 1.1, a specification that is now almost 15 years old.
  • Browsers - Posted by ruadhan - 04 Feb 2015
  • Thumbnail of Image from Flickr user pasukaru76

    Spartan and Vivaldi: The new kids on the browser block

  • It's a good time in browserland, with two new browsers set to enter the field in 2015. Microsoft is offering Project Spartan, powered by a new rendering engine, EdgeHTML.dll, while ex-Opera CEO Jon von Tetzchner's new start-up is offering Vivaldi, which uses the Blink rendering engine. Browser diversity is alive and kicking, it seems, and that can only be a good thing.
  • Devices - Posted by ronan - 31 Dec 2014
  • Thumbnail of Typical Chinese youth... always on the cell phone from flickr user timquijano

    A view from China - big is big

  • I recently spent a week in China talking about DeviceAtlas and goMobi to various resellers and government officials. On these kinds of business trips, it’s always interesting to see what kind of mobile devices are in use. My travels were confined to Beijing but is nonetheless worth noting observations from there.
  • iPhone - Posted by weimenglee - 02 Dec 2014
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    Using Objective-C and Swift together in iOS Apps

  • As an addendum to our previous article about the role of Swift in iOS app development, we now take a look at how Swift and Objective-C can be used together in iOS apps. Despite Apple’s intention to replace the Objective-C language using Swift, it is not practical in the short term simply due to the fact that developers are deeply entrenched in Objective-C. Rather than force Swift down the developer’s throat, Apple has made it easy to allow Objective-C to interoperate with Swift.