One of the more notable differences is a smaller library for manipulating the DOM that offers the most important features of jQuery without the slower functions. Intel claims its library is the fastest and most robust answer to the mobile Web, though I didn't notice much practical difference in my tests. The functionality and structure is pretty much the same as jQuery, and if you need perfect jQuery compatibility you can install a plug-in that runs jQuery alongside.
The best part may be the larger collection of tools that include a website and a Java-based client for building and testing your applications. There's also a newer Windows executable for those who want everything running locally.
You can drag and drop the DIVs into the right place and try the results in your browser. The tool works well, at least for the basic construction. While I wished it could handle a few more features like uploading any image -- I had to suffer through the tedium of copying the images myself -- it popped out a basic app pretty quickly. Intel also offers a Web-based style builder for editing the standard elements of a mobile Web app that will spit out a CSS file when you're happy with the results.
Having trouble installing and setting up Win10? You aren’t alone. Here are many of the most common...
Win7 Update scans got you fuming? Here’s how to make the most of Microsoft’s 'magic' speed-up patch
Picking an Android phone can be difficult, but we're here to help. These are the top Android phones you...
Confidence in our power over machines also makes us guilty of hoping to bend reality to our code
Developers shouldn't use JSON Web Tokens or JSON Web Encryption in their applications at all, lest...
Oracle's Bob Weiler weighs in on his company's SaaS-centric enterprise cloud strategy and the long,...
The Neurala Developers Program uses C++ for building smart apps and doesn't require developers to...