There’s a few methods used for traversing the DOM-tree in jQuery that is confusingly similar, well at least they were for me. This article will explain the difference between them and when you should use which one.
In circumstances where you want to notify the user of something, like for example that some information have been saved, a non-modal alert is an excellent solution. It gets your message across without being intrusive and without the need for uneccesary user interaction.
In this article I will describe how to create it with the help of jQuery
In the ASP.NET MVC Framework, passing JSON from the server to the client script is almost too easy. In this article I will walk you through the code required to make it work.
jQuery is going to be a part of Visual Studio. This is a great, and I must say, an unexpected development of things.
For me personally, who’s already using jQuery along with ASP.NET, the main difference will be the intellisense annotation support for jQuery. This will be a welcomed enhancement of my development environment. Needless to say the asp.net team at Microsoft will also build ready-to-use controls in the ASP.NET AJAX Control Toolkit that builds upon jQuery.
According to Scott Guthrie there will be a free download with the jQuery Intellisense support in a few weeks. The ASP.NET MVC download will also contain it and the jQuery library.
Imagemaps was very popular in the early days of webdesign but seem to have fallen out of grace. Probably due to accessibility problems and the rise of CSS based designs. I think that it still has it’s place when used properly and one being aware of it’s potential accessibility problems.
I thought that to actually code this solution would be pretty straightforward, but soon discovered some peculiar quirks. I also couldn’t find any information about this, so I thought that I’d share my experiences with you.
Here’s a simple tip on how to loop through elements with jQuery that I thought I’d share.