For years, I've been fighting the perception by some customers that "APEX is slow". Back in 2010, I opined about the corporate architect who didn't like Oracle Application Express because it was slow and couldn't scale. What helped him form his opinion? They had a business unit that developed a large number of applications, and the applications were slow.
Yesterday, I was part of the KScope 14 APEX Abstract Review call. This call is used to discuss the rankings that the Abstract Review Committee has previously given each session. Naturally, we use APEX to help with this process - specifically WebSheets. The call allows us to ensure that the selections are as fair as possible. We make sure that no single presenter has too many slots, ensure that there are enough first-timers vs. veteran presenters and keep the topics of the accepted abstracts balanced.
When updating my OS X to Mavericks, the Mail app started to behave differently for my GMail (Google Apps) accounts.
Whenever I moved a message from my Inbox to a folder the message wasn't removed from my Inbox. On the forum and on some sites (e.g. DigitalTrends) the fix they mention, is to check the "Show in IMAP" setting in GMail.
Using iFrames can sometimes be really helpful. Especially if you have information which should be served on several pages.
A simple solution using the jQuery UI dialog with iFrames in APEX is the following:
Add a class called callModalDialog to each of your links which should be opened in a modal dialog (referenced by an iFrame).
Information about something
Example when you have a link inside an APEX report:
Eigentlich eine simple Anforderung. Baue eine mobile Eingabemaske mit einem zusätzlichen Feld für eine digitale Unterschrift.
Wie für sehr vieles im WWW gab es auch dafür diverse Lösungen. Die Einzige die mir auf Anhieb wirklich gefallen hat, war: jSignatur
- Leicht zu integrieren
- wenig JS Code + nur eine JS-Datei
- funktioniert mit jQuery UI und jQuery Mobile
- es werden alle gängigen Browser (inklusive IE 7 unterstützt)
I'm talking about the ODTUG Board of Directors.
That's really all you need isn't it?
by Victor Fagundo
The argument over why Businesses should abandon Excel in favor of more structured tools has been raging for as long as I have had more than a casual exposure to Oracle products. From the standpoint of an IT user Excel appears to be a simplistic, flat-file-based, error-prone tool that careless people use, despite its obvious flaws. Petabytes of duplicative Excel spreadsheets clog network drives across the globe; we as IT users know it, and it drives us crazy.