Developing a responsive website that works well across various browsers and devices is tough. The difficulty is compounded by the fact that browser vendors keep adding distinct behaviors to improve user experience. We recently faced an issue with the auto zoom-in feature in Safari on iOS.
Traditional web applications or portals have navigation in the form of menus (with dropdown options), toolbars or accordion etc. While each have their own pros and cons, none of them provide an UI similar to desktop.
Imagine showcasing the navigation options in one massive gird based gallery? Impress the visitors with a unique UI where the content is laid out creatively. Enter Gridster and all this becomes a reality where the UI is tile based (similar to Windows 8) and users can play with each widget/tile. Users can reposition the tiles/widgets to suit their preference using Gridster’s drag-and-drop feature.
DLLs once deployed in GAC (normally located at c:\windows\assembly) can’t be viewed or used as a normal DLL file. They can’t be directly referenced from VS project. Developers usually keep a copy of the original DLL file and refer to it in the project at development (design) time, which uses the assembly from GAC during run-time of the project.