MacWorld (September 2009) by PDF

Many magazines dedicated to Macintosh computing have come and long gone through the years, yet Macworld has elderly gracefully and turn into the most effective source for information, stories, assistance, and chatter for the Apple crowd. yet faraway from being a stale grande dame, Macworld maintains to pepper its articles and per thirty days columns through Andy Ihnatko and Christopher Breen with zest, humor, and impartial viewpoints. The journal additionally on a regular basis draws the very best writers within the Mac universe, together with Photoshop and prepress wizard Bruce Fraser, Quark guru David Blatner, and Adam Engst, editor of the preferred TidBits publication. Their perception and necessary step by step counsel assist you get the main from your Mac. yet Macworld's bread and butter comes from its heaping aiding of stories at the most recent platforms, software program, screens, add-on devices, and extra. They minimize to the chase with no lot of fluff, delivering evaluation summaries with professionals and cons, procuring recommendation, and a score scale of 1 to 5 mice (computer mice, that is). -- Agen G. N. Schmitz

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Org/demos/live, which appears in Figure 1-3. As you enter a word, this example looks up words that might match in a dictionary on the server and displays them, as you see in Figure 1-3. If you see the right one, just click it to enter it in the text field, saving you some typing. 13 14 Part I: Getting Started Figure 1-3: An autocomplet e example. Chatting with friends Because Ajax excels at updating Web pages without refreshing the displayed page, it’s a great choice for Web-based chat programs, where many users can chat together at the same time.

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Botid=c96f911b3e35f9e1. ” Or how about a game of chess, via Ajax? jesperolsen. net/PChess, where you can move the pieces around (and the software on the server can, too) thanks to Ajax. Chapter 1: Ajax 101 Figure 1-6: An interactive Ajaxenabled diary. Getting instant login feedback Another Internet task that can involve many annoying page refreshes is logging in to a site. If you type the wrong login name, for example, you get a new page explaining the problem, have to log in on another page, and so on.

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MacWorld (September 2009)


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