Sencha Touch 2 Up and Running (英語) ペーパーバック – 2013/2/27
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Learn how to craft user interfaces, build forms, and manage data, then deploy as either an HTML5 offline app or as a native app for Android, iOS, or Blackberry.
- Define classes and create instances with Sencha Touch's object-oriented abstraction
- Build user interfaces with the framework's extensive set of high-level components
- Develop apps that consume complex data, whether it's stored locally or on remote servers
- Organize your application code in a consistent, predictable, and maintainable way
- Use Sass stylesheets to craft a personalized look and feel for your app
- Debug, test, and document your app with WebKit Web Inspector, Jasmine, Siesta, and JSDuck
- Use the Sencha Architect UI designer and IDE to simplify complex project development
Adrian Kosmaczewski has been working as an iOS developer since 2008. Before that, he was a web developer working with classic ASP since 1996, ASP.NET, PHP, Ruby on Rails, Django, and more. He runs a consulting and training business in Oron-la-Ville, Switzerland. He has a degree of Master of Science in Information Technology from the University of Liverpool.
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What was beautiful about this book was the build up... a bit of history (the "how we got here" is great stage-setter) then an explanation of the fundamentals and core elements. However, instead of pure programmer instructions so typical of these types of books, Adrian continues to disarmingly open the door a little more in every chapter. At the end you know where the walls and doors are, which way is up, where everything is placed and why it's there for Sencha Touch 2.
The author is clearly comfortable with the subject matter and could have easily come across "professor-like" in his instruction. Instead, his passion for the framework shines through in his writing and makes it easy to get excited about what you can do with Sencha Touch when you're done with the book.
I wish more frameworks had a book like this accompanying them. This is the ideal reference for digging deep with Sencha Touch 2.
So, based on my experience, I wouldn't buy this book on Day 1, but if after a week or two you're still fighting to understand the documentation, as well as patterns and potential best practices, I'd buy this book then.
After you read this book I would recommend reading Learning Ext JS 4 and finally using Sencha's online or offline help for the rest of your needs.