Supersonic is a robust user interface framework (UI) for developing hybrid mobile applications. The framework integrates with any REST API (Application Programming Interface) and allows data interaction/modification in the backend. With Supersonic, one can design API-connected mobile applications for iOS and Android.
Supersonic is a framework with an elegant balance of simplicity and power. By using the best of what AngularJS, web components and HTML5 have to offer, Supersonic has crafted a level of sophistication that is years ahead of the competition.
Supersonic UI is a game-changer. It's an Ionic fork that changes the way you think about hybrid app performance. Supersonic's declarative UI style makes building complex mobile apps a breeze. In the background, the seamless interplay of native UI and HTML5 bakes an end-result that is 100% indistinguishable from any native app.
Supersonic bridges the gap by using native UI elements when HTML and CSS just don't cut it. No more position: fixed; header bars, slow tabs or choppy animations. Page transitions, modals, navigation bars, tab bars, drawers – and a whole lot more – are fully native. That means unparalleled performance and no App Store rejections.
Exonum is an extensible framework for blockchain projects. Exonum enables you to build decentralized, secure and reliable blockchain applications.Exonum enables you to build decentralized, secure and reliable blockchain applications. It is designed to allow people, companies and governments to design custom private or permissioned blockchains that benefit from the unmatched security of public blockchains.
Exonum brings all the advantages of a true blockchain — auditability, transparency, and unparalleled security — and combines them with privacy, efficiency and controllability.
Exonum is a blockchain framework that allows building secure permissioned blockchain applications. Like all software, Exonum comes with its own set of features and capabilities. This page outlines the cases in which Exonum could be useful and points out the main differences between Exonum and other distributed ledger solutions.
Exonum is a framework; it's not a ready-made blockchain (like, say, Bitcoin). Instead, Exonum can be used to create blockchains, just like MVC frameworks (e.g., Django or Express) can be used to create web applications.
Exonum is geared towards permissioned blockchains. This means that only a limited list of nodes can commit transactions to the blockchain. Such approach is reasonable if there is a certain maintainer (or several maintainers) that should retain some control over the network (e.g., define and update transaction processing rules). Compared to permissionless blockchains (such as Bitcoin), Exonum applications are more local, but at the same time provide greater flexibility and a more controllable environment.
A blockchain is a digitized, decentralized, public ledger of all cryptocurrency transactions. Constantly growing as ‘completed’ blocks (the most recent transactions) are recorded and added to it in chronological order, it allows market participants to keep track of digital currency transactions without central recordkeeping.
Each node (a computer connected to the network) gets a copy of the blockchain, which is downloaded automatically.
Originally developed as the accounting method for the virtual currency Bitcoin, blockchains – which use what's known as distributed ledger technology (DLT) – are appearing in a variety of commercial applications today. Currently, the technology is primarily used to verify transactions, within digital currencies though it is possible to digitize, code and insert practically any document into the blockchain. Doing so creates an indelible record that cannot be changed; furthermore, the record’s authenticity can be verified by the entire community using the blockchain instead of a single centralized authority.
A block is the ‘current’ part of a blockchain, which records some or all of the recent transactions. Once completed, a block goes into the blockchain as a permanent database. Each time a block gets completed, a new one is generated. There is a countless number of such blocks in the blockchain, connected to each other in proper linear, chronological order. Every block contains a hash of the previous block.
The blockchain has complete information about different user addresses and their balances right from the genesis block to the most recently completed block.
The Spring Framework is an open source application framework and inversion of control container for the Java platform. The framework's core features can be used by any Java application, but there are extensions for building web applications on top of the Java EE platform.
Spring enables you to build applications from "plain old Java objects" (POJOs) and to apply enterprise services non-invasively to POJOs. This capability applies to the Java SE programming model and to full and partial Java EE.
The Spring Framework consists of features organized into about 20 modules. These modules are grouped into Core Container, Data Access/Integration, Web, AOP (Aspect Oriented Programming), Instrumentation, and Test
Benefits for Spring Framework
1)Spring enables developers to develop enterprise-class applications using POJOs.
2)Spring is organized in a modular fashion.
3)Spring does not reinvent the wheel instead, it truly makes use of some of the existing technologies like several ORM frameworks, logging frameworks, JEE, Quartz and JDK timers, other view technologies.
4)Testing an application written with Spring is simple because environment-dependent code is moved into this framework.
5)Spring's web framework is a well-designed web MVC framework, which provides a great alternative to web frameworks such as Struts or other over engineered or less popular web frameworks.
6)Spring provides a convenient API to translate technology-specific exceptions (thrown by JDBC, Hibernate, or JDO, for example) into consistent, unchecked exceptions.
UIKit is the framework that you'll find yourself use most often when developing iOS applications. It defines the core components of an iOS application, from labels and buttons to table views and navigation controllers.
The UIKit framework provides the required infrastructure for your iOS or tvOS apps. It provides the window and view architecture for implementing your interface, the event handling infrastructure for delivering Multitouch and other types of input to your app, and the main run loop needed to manage interactions among the user, the system, and your app. Other features offered by the framework include animation support, document support, drawing and printing support, information about the current device, text management and display, search support, accessibility support, app extension support, and resource management.
Like Foundation, UIKit defines classes, protocols, functions, data types, and constants. It also adds additional functionality to various Foundation classes, such as NSObject, NSString, and NSValue through the use of Objective-C categories.
Objective-C categories are a convenient way to add extra methods to existing classes without the need for subclassing. Read this tutorial by Aaron Crabtree if you want to learn more about Objective-C categories.
Jeet is a grid system built on top of Sass and Stylus. It consists of powerful mixins and functions you can use to create fast responsive layouts.
Unlike many other grids, Jeet provides a more flexible approach for producing layouts. Here are its main advantages:
It doesn’t add any additional markup. It isn’t limited to a specific column size (e.g. 12-column grid). You can use fractions (e.g. 1/4), decimals (e.g. 0.75), or even a combination of them (e.g. 1.5/4) for generating the desired layout. The grid is designed to work in all major browsers including IE9+. If you want to target previous versions of IE, take a look at the Boy boilerplate.
The grid comes in two flavors, one for Sass(SCSS) and another for Stylus. Depending on the preprocessor you want to use, there’s a different installation method.