From prev example in last article. Have some small notes with little more explanation.
From the above pic initially i created a sample named project in c drive. Prior to that i have copied sencha touch files to c drive and specified the path clearly as shown above.
While creating a registration view:
Sencha generate form Registration “name1:text”,“name2:text” registrationform.
In step4. point2-> replace the code in Registration view with sample code.
In step4.point4-> create a data folder in your project folder and have a file name with Server.json.
Finally folder structure will be like this..
Note: Once all the above procedure done and when you run your application you will be shown with the following image
this will be shown in generally if application get stuck while running. you should find errors in console log. My error is package.json is not loading..for this very simple solution is :
or try sencha app build
Still if you find the errors? try exploring below sites:
You can even try this: http://www.sitepoint.com/first-steps-in-sencha-touch/
Mobile payment company Square introduced on Wednesday a new reader that will accept chip cards, which are already popular outside the U.S. and are expected to hit it big stateside in the next few years.
Square allows users (typically small business owners) to accept credit card payments via mobile devices such as the iPhone, iPad and Android smartphones. Now, the new white dongle is readying small businesses for EMV revolution in the U.S.
EMV — which stands for Europay, MasterCard and Visa, a global standard for chip cards — offers more protection than the standard black magnetic strip we’re used to seeing behind credit cards. As the industry shifts to these chip-enabled cards, which is expected to hit the mainstream market in fall 2015, Square will be ready to accept them with the new reader.
One of the major differences is that the new reader requires charging — it comes with a USB port. But considering the heightened benefits of data protection and security, it’s just a small extra step merchants need to take to keep the product powered.