The Command Post
2004 US Presidential Election
December 01, 2003
Edwards | Edwards Launches Spanish-Language Blog

First, candidate blogs were the trend. Now it appears non-English-language candidate blogs may be the new trend. Visit Blog de Unidos Con Edwards here. (And if you've kept an eye on the cool Candidate Blog RSS Feed section over there in the right-hand column, you'da seen it already.)

(Editor's Note: When do you think the Edwards camp will change all the buttons and other hyperlinks on Blog de Unidos Con Edwards to Spanish? As of this posting, they're all still in English. Also no RSS as yet.)



Posted by Alan at December 1, 2003 06:49 PM | TrackBack
Comments

To help you become a good Aqua citizen, Apple has created a few guidelines. I’ve put together a brief overview of them, and we’ll be tackling many of them in the months to come.

Posted by: Melchior at January 24, 2004 02:40 AM

For my Paint application, I created a series of icons to simulate a rendering algorithm. While the application is performing this CPU-intensive task, you can always see the status of the document by the icon changing in the Dock.

Posted by: Clement at January 24, 2004 02:41 AM

Whether native or not, this is obviously one of the first steps on your way to OS X. Keep in mind that often, the functionality of your code has a lot to do with how your interface is designed. How many developers have come up with great functional ideas from working with their interface or looking at their competitors’? Start working on your Aqua compliance from day one. Don’t wait until the last minute.

Posted by: Gerrard at January 24, 2004 02:41 AM

In building your amazing Aqua application, one of the most important things to consider is the Dock. There are three things your app needs to be “Dock Compliant.” Now, I write this knowing that the Dock will be going through some major changes soon, but for the most part, these should still hold true.

Posted by: Jucentius at January 24, 2004 02:42 AM

Due to the positioning of the Dock, remember that when you build an application, you have to be sure that new document window sizes and positions do not violate the Dock’s space. Dock is temperamental and Dock loves his space. If you default to a window size that expands behind the dock, users will have a difficult time reaching the navigation and resize areas at the bottom of the screen. I can personally say that more than once I have been rather peeved that I couldn’t get to an area of the window to resize because the default window settings always pop up behind the Dock. In addition, the new Dock in 10.1 will allow users to position their Dock location on either side of the screen as well.

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To help you become a good Aqua citizen, Apple has created a few guidelines. I’ve put together a brief overview of them, and we’ll be tackling many of them in the months to come.

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