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New Name: Same Great Taste

April 4th, 2008

Looking back at this blog’s inaugural post back in May of 2005, you start to realize how far we’ve come. What was then a North American consulting group with a handful of very talented consultants has grown significantly over the years, with the acquisition and integration of several very talented groups including Iteration::two, as well as the acquisition by Adobe, and the integration with Adobe’s consulting group. In just the past two years the organization has grown to be quite a force, with representation from San Francisco to Tokyo, from Scotland down to Sydney, and literally everywhere in-between.

Several members of Adobe Consulting have begun contributing to the blogosphere with their own blogs, and rightfully so. The Adobe Consulting organization has grown too large, and it’s members too diverse to be represented by a single blog.

With the growth of the organization, and the rise of additional Adobe Consulting blogs, this blog is being rebranded “Adobe Consulting: User-Experience Hub”, with a focus particularly on the design groups within Adobe Consulting. This is not to suggest that our other Adobe Consulting blogs will not offer user-experience insight, or that you won’t find blog entries of a technical nature within this blog anymore. Steven, Ali, Alex, and the rest of the team continue to pump out some incredible user-experiences (see, Distortion Effects, Scheduling Frameworks, and the like). And Ikezi is still going to give great development tips such as the Flex Builder Cairngorm Plugin and Continuous Integration in Flex.

In our first blog entry, we mentioned that this blog was intended to be an avenue to share the lessons that we’ve learned, and be a window to our “work in progress”. That mission has not changed. We hope that the “User Experience Hub” can continue to serve as an avenue to share with all of you the tools, tips, and techniques to create a great user-experience.

We’ve all reached an important milestone in our industry. Two years ago Macromedia had as it’s motto “Experience Matters”. It seems today that everyone accepts that as a fact. Now it’s a matter of giving the people the tools and resources they need to create the best experience possible. And we believe, as Adobe’s motto states, that the experience can be “Better by Adobe”.

Work for Adobe Consulting in San Francisco

April 4th, 2008

We’re looking for a few great designers to join our User Experience team in San Francisco. In addition to working for a great company using the greatest technologies, as part of the consulting team, you’ll also get to work with some of the best clients, and be “ahead of the curve” on Rich Internet Application design and development.

The positions that we’re looking to fill as soon as possible are the following:

To Apply: Michelle McHargue with resume and online portfolio.

The Flex Style Explorer is a Proud Papa

April 4th, 2008

Two and half years ago, Macromedia Consulting took a chance on the new kid – the greenest among a bunch of very experience senior developers, architects, and designers – and hired him to help design applications to be built with this new technology called “Flex”.

He immediately tried out his first tutorial, Flex Basics Part 1 by Robert Crooks, and created his first “flex app”. He started messing with styling a bit, but after getting sick of changing a style, and waiting to recompile on his (really slow, used) PC, he decided to data-bind the corner radius of the Panel to a slider to update it in the Flex App itself. With the a lot of help, guidance, and code-contribution from others, that little experiment eventually evolved into the Flex Style Explorer.

The Style Explorer has come a long way since then, through maybe 4 or 5 *official* version including betas. It’s been great to see the community involvement around the Flex Style Explorer, many of you contributing suggestions, and even code to it, and people are continuing to contribute code and ideas and you’ll see more functionality in the not too distance future.

What’s been especially heartwarming is the see how many have taken the Style Explorer and extended it, made it better, or and made new tools with it. You may have already seen these come across the wire, but I want to collect them in one place, and say “thanks” and “great job” to their creators.

Flex Styles Creator
Derek Wischusen: Flexonrails.net
Derek did some great work adding server-side css-file creation functionality to the Style Explorer. Derek contributed code to the Adobe Consulting Style Explorer in the form of “Export All CSS” functionality, but if you’re looking to create a new CSS file, rather than just copy-and-paste the CSS, check the Flex 2: Styles Creator out.

Flex Filter Explorer
Joe Johnston: Merhl.com
Joe modifies the Flex Style Explorer to create a Filter Explorer. Alter Flex filter properties and generate the appropriate MXML code to create the filter. Awesome!

Flex 2.0 Primitive Explorer
Jason Hawryluk: Flexibleexperiments.wordpress.com
Jason starts with the Style Explorer UI, and creates a great application for exploring and creating code for drawing primitive objects in Flex. If ever there’s a use case for needing to visualize code, and to be able to graphically manipulate something, it would be this use case. Great job Jason.

Flex Transitions and Effects Explorer
David Keutgens: blog.keutgens.de
David takes inspiration from the Flex Style Explorer and creates his own Flex Effects Explorer.

The greatest thing to me about Flex is that it enables community involvement, and makes “wouldn’t it be cool if” a reality. Flex comes with a set of default components, but we don’t have to make feature requests and wait around for Flex 3 to come out to get new components. It makes initiatives like FlexLib, The FlexBox, and the Flex Component Exchange possible. And it makes it possible for a kid from Boston to make a little style exploring app, get the help and input from the community, and make a difference.

Here’s to all of us making new tools and components, to help make Flex a great product.

P.S.: (Disclaimer: Waxing personal) The Flex Style Explorer may be a proud papa, but it could never be as proud a papa as the new kid, who’s now a proud papa of his first baby girl, Elisabeth Jane Baird, just 4 months old this week.

FlexBuilder (Eclipse) Plugin for Cairngorm Code Generation (and more)

April 4th, 2008

As Flex continues to be adopted by more and more RIA developers, it’s great to see efforts that support developing with the Cairngorm framework (Steven W. has a roundup). For many developers, it makes for an easier transition toward structured MVC architecture and a ‘pattern mindset’ in general. This new eclipse plugin is another one to add to the list.

For a few months now, Luis Lejter has been working on a cool plugin for Eclipse (Flex Builder), and finally I can spread the good word! It’s more than a Cairngorm wizard, and has nice features like ASDoc documentation generators, end-to-end class generators for REST / WSDL / Remoting, and an e4x editor expression builder, to name a few.

Check out the full feature list on his new blog, and the screenshot gallery (running on OSX).

Great stuff, Luis!

New Flex Style Explorer: Jam-Packed with New Features

April 4th, 2008

I’m extremely excited to be able to announce that a new version of the Flex Style Explorer is available, and it has a ton of cool new features that should make users much more productive. Some of the more notable features include Export All CSS functionality, an advanced (photoshop-style) color picker, inclusion of additional components, support for styleName styles, and improved navigation.

preview.jpg

A complete list of the new features are as follows:

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1. Advanced Color Picker

No longer are you either limited to to the web-safe palette, or figuring out the right hex value in some other design program, as the Style Explorer now includes an advanced color picker (Thanks to Tinic, of the Flash Player team for the Advanced Color Picker Example). Rollover any form element for a color, and a color wheel appears as shown below. Click the color wheel and a popup appears, allowing you to select from millions of colors.

cp1.gif
cp2.jpg

2. Export All CSS

Probably the most asked for feature, the Style Explorer now allows you to export all the CSS that you’ve generated for all components. I went back and forth on the best way to implement this, but landed on the following. At any time, click the “Export All CSS” button, and all of the CSS is copied to your computers clipboard. Switch to flex builder or any text editing program and paste the code into your CSS file. The reason for simply copying rather than generating a file include the need for the Style Explorer to be usable in both online and offline environments (many solutions for generating a file required connection to a server), and more importantly, the common use case where a person is merely appending styles to an existing style sheet. Copy-and-paste seemed to be the simplest solution. Thanks to Derek Wischusen for the inspiration in getting this implemented.

export1.gif
export2.gif

3. Support for StyleName Styles

Many components have styleName styles, which allow even greater customization of component, as well as cleaner code. For example, TabNavigator has tabStyleName and selectedTabTextStyleName properties. The TabStyleName style allows you to style the individual tabs and their text, without having the TabNavigator’s children inherit those styles. The SelectedTabTextStyleName allows you to style the text of a selectedTab differently from the text on all other tabs, useful for example if your selectedTab is a lighter color than the other tabs, as shown below. In addition to allowing customization at this level, the CSS generated also includes the appropriate styleName definitions for clean code.

styleName.jpg

4. Text Formatting Styles

Text formatting styles have been included for all components that support those styles, including fontFamily, fontSize, textAlign, fontWeight, fontStyle, textDecoration, leading, and letterSpacing.

textFormat.jpg

5. Text-Entry for Slider Controls

Ever tried to get that little slider at exactly 0.40 for an alpha value? It can be a difficult task. Sliders are great for quickly adjusting a value and seeing the effect instantaneously, but if you know the value that you’d like, it’s hard to pinpoint. A text field has been added to each slider that allows you to alternatively enter a text value.

textEntry.gif

6. Inclusion on New Components

Several components were missing from the original style explorer, and they have been added. These components include:

  • ToggleButtonBar
  • HDividedBox
  • VDividedBox
  • TextArea
  • VRule
  • VSlider
  • ColorPicker
  • ToolTip

7. Improved Navigation

Something that’s always troubled me is that the previous navigation involved a bit of “click-and-wonder”, that is, if you didn’t know that “LinkButton” as in the “Other” category, you’d have to go around searching for it. But, as John Maeda affirms in “Laws of Simplicity”, sorting elements does make the interface appear simpler, so if I were to make a flat alphabetical list of all the components, it the list of 32 elements would appear somewhat overwhelming. I went back and forth trying to decide on the best approach.

Looking at my iTunes library one day, I had a “duh” moment. (Some people have “a-ha” moments, I have “duh” moments). Seeing the different layout options for my library in iTunes… list, artwork, coverflow … I realized, why not include both options.

So, the navigation options are as follows:

  • By Category. This allows you to scan through items if like category.
  • Alphabetical List. This includes an alphabetical list of the components.
  • Mini-List. Knowing that I’ve just stolen some of your horizontal real-estate by adding this navigation, you can collapse either list at anytime to regain that real-estate, but still be able to switch components by component icon.

nav.jpg

8. Indication of Components Edited.

When it list view, a check-mark is added to those components that have been edited. If “Restore Defaults” is selected, the check-mark disappears.

checked.gif

9. Progressive Disclosure of Controls

Not all styles are applicable to a component at all times. For example, if the dropShadowEnabled is false, then properties such as shadowDistance, shadowColor, and shadowDirection will have no effect. Therefore, in an effort to include some education as to those connections, and to simplify the interface, if components are not applicable, they will not be visible. As shown below, once dropShadowEnabled is selected as true, the three subsequent styles appear.

dropShad.gif

10. Improved Graphic Representation of Styles

Where possible, instead of simply using radio-buttons to represent the possible options, a button bar with icons representing the various options is being used to both clean up the interface, and as a visual representation of the option.

grapRep.gif

11. Improved Scrollbar management

On of the biggest things that bugged me personally about previous versions of the Style Explorer was the scrollbar management. As list options exceeded the vertical real-estate, the entire application would grow and a scrollbar appear on the far right as shown below. Not very useful if the control your editing is at the bottom, and the component whose styles are being updates is off the screen up above. This version includes an improved scrollbar system, where the scrollbar appears only in the list of controls. Compare the screenshot of the previous behavior at top, with the improved scrolling of the image below that.

oldScroll.jpg

newScroll.jpg

12. Skinning for a “Transparent” App

Finally, additional skinning work was done to make the app more “transparent”. Since you the user can set the background color or image to anything you want, I needed to make the entire UI event more transparent than the default flex. So, you’ll notice some skinned components lying around, and hopefully the application is just as usable with a dark background as it is with a light background.

dark.jpg

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Known Issues:

Will all those updates, there are a few small, known issues with the application, that shouldn’t get in the way, but you should know.

  • Weird Text Controls Bug: For just a few components, selecting the text formatting options for a style name, such as selectedTabStyle will bump in the controls to the right. This doesn’t affect usability, but as a designer, it bugs me to death.
  • Can’t Clear Style on AlternatingItemColors. This relates to a known bug in Flex as a whole. The function clearStyle(’alternatingItemColors’) has no effect. So, if you set those styles on a component (list, tree, dataGrid), “Restore Defaults” will have no effect on the component.

With all that said…

DOWLOAD THE FLEX STYLE EXPLORER

EXPERIENCE THE APPLICATION ONLINE (View Source Enabled)

Designing More Usable Applications with Flex UI Capabilities

April 4th, 2008

MAX2006.png

I wanted to thank everyone for attending Albert and I’s presentation. We both really enjoyed the feedback and response that we received (Especially when Albert dropped the F*Bomb).

So… Over the next week or so I will make sure that we post all of the files from our presentation. Including the source files from the Flash based “Paper Prototype” and the Flex Project. In the meantime, if you have anything encouraging to say about our preso or have questions, please feel free to drop us a comment or a note.

Thanks Again!

~
Brett Rampata

Oh… one more thing. What happened in Vegas stays in Vegas. ;)

Rich Text Editor with Disclosable Controls in Flex 2

April 4th, 2008

I recently worked on a project that called for the use of the Rich Text Editor control. In our case it was determined that some users would never had the need to format their text. In fact, I’d venture to say in most cases were a Rich Text Editor is called for in an RIA, there are a subset of users or use-cases where those controls are not required.

For that reason, there’s a property called “showControlBar” which allows you to show or hide the control. However, there’s no out-of-the-box affordance for setting this property at runtime. What follows is a simple example that adds a child to the Rich Text Editor that shows and hides the control bar.

It should be said, as always, the following example was created by myself, and I am a User Experience Consultant, not a developer. So, this should be seen as an example of good User-Experience pattern, but should not be seen as a best-practive recommendation for development. For starters, it would have probably been good to componentize it. But, is a simple example with just a few lines of code anway.

To download the source, click here.

Enable Smoothing on Images for scaling in Flex 2

April 4th, 2008

While I can’t claim any credit for the solution - most of the credit goes to my colleague from Adobe Consulting Flex Architect Brian O’Conner, and the alternative approach comes from Roger Gonzalez from the Flex Team - I recently came across a small issue. By default, when you embed or load an image in Flex, “smoothing” is set to false. This makes sense since most of the images you’d probably want in their native size, and you’d want pixel perfect. But, when you want to scale the image, either up or down, or rotate the image, the image is rendered with the “nearest neighbor” scaling method. You can read more about the issue in the flash player at Tinic Uro’s Blog. As you can see in the example that follows, the results of this are less than beautiful.

After a little trial and error on my own part, I got some help from the experts, and got a simple solution for enabling smoothing on an image in Flex.

The first approach uses the BitmapAsset class, where init() is called on creationComplete as follows:

import mx.core.BitmapAsset;

[Bindable]
public var mySmoothImage:BitmapAsset;

[Bindable]
[Embed(source=”assets/myImage.png”)]
public var myImage:Class;

public function init():void
{
mySmoothImage = BitmapAsset(new myImage());
mySmoothImage.smoothing = true;
}

The second approach is somewhat more compact, and uses a class level embed that extends Bitmap, as follows:

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[Embed(source=”myImage.png”)]
public class mySmoothImage extends Bitmap
{
public function mySmoothImage()
{
smoothing = true;
}
}

Below is an example of the same image embedded twice in a flex app, the first with Smoothing enabled, and the second in the default manner. As you change the scale of the image via the slider control, you should be able to notice the difference. This would be valuable for any image that you intend to scale, or perhaps an image that you intend to apply a scale or zoom effect to.

Be warned though, enabling smoothing can affect performance, so you certainly wouldn’t want to enable smoothing for UI elements or items that never intend to scale or rotate.

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Click to download the below example

Yahoo Maps QuickTip: Measure Mileage for an Exercise Route

April 4th, 2008

Okay, so this is admittedly off-topic from the usual Adobe Consulting fare, but I recently discovered a nice feature of Yahoo Maps Beta that’s a bit hidden that may be of interest to those who exercise and like to measure mileage of new routes.

For those who know me and have seen me in person, you might be surprised by the fact that I like to run - when I get the time, that is. Well, I also like to know how far I’m going when I run so that I can, say, decide to go out on a 3 mile run. For all the mapping websites out there (Mapquest, Google Maps, Yahoo Maps Classic), none of them had a way to draw a line on the map and get a mileage for that line. The best I could do was get directions and the mileage based on driving directions. Of course that’s fine and dandy if you want to run on a highway. But, what if I want to run along some back roads? With every new Mapping RIA that comes out, how I wish for a simple measuring tape tool. (Okay, I’ll confess as a User-Experience guy, I know that this doesn’t exactly fall within the 80% usage rule here).

Enter Yahoo Maps … you know, the Flex version. With the API I knew it’d be possible to create the tool myself, and I’ve thought about it off and on, but, I’m not THAT desparate to find new running routes. But, then recently I discovered something about Yahoo Maps. Right click and you get a “Drive to here…” menu option. Combine that with multi-point directions and, while it’s still driving, I can define my route, and not have Yahoo tell me the quickest way to drive there. Starting from my home, I can right click a a few blocks down the road, and then again, and again, following the route I want to run, and get a total mileage count for my planned run (or bike, or walk, or whatever).

Okay, it’s not perfect, since it’s going to account for one-way roads, and will only go places a car can drive, but until some enterprising developer out there creates the measuring tape tool for Yahoo Maps (or any other Mapping RIA… ESRI maybe?), it’s the best I can do.

Another possible use of the multi-right-click-trip-planner (I think I’ll have to trademark that term): Anyone inspired by the recent Pixar release Cars who would like to plan a trip… not necessarily the fastest way there, but the scenic route, can get those directions and a time estimate of how long it will take, without being told by the application “No you really want to take the Highway… it’s the fastest way”.

If anyone does build a real measuring tape tool, let us all know.

New Name: Same Great Taste

April 4th, 2008

Looking back at this blog’s inaugural post back in May of 2005, you start to realize how far we’ve come. What was then a North American consulting group with a handful of very talented consultants has grown significantly over the years, with the acquisition and integration of several very talented groups including Iteration::two, as well as the acquisition by Adobe, and the integration with Adobe’s consulting group. In just the past two years the organization has grown to be quite a force, with representation from San Francisco to Tokyo, from Scotland down to Sydney, and literally everywhere in-between.

Several members of Adobe Consulting have begun contributing to the blogosphere with their own blogs, and rightfully so. The Adobe Consulting organization has grown too large, and it’s members too diverse to be represented by a single blog.

With the growth of the organization, and the rise of additional Adobe Consulting blogs, this blog is being rebranded “Adobe Consulting: User-Experience Hub”, with a focus particularly on the design groups within Adobe Consulting. This is not to suggest that our other Adobe Consulting blogs will not offer user-experience insight, or that you won’t find blog entries of a technical nature within this blog anymore. Steven, Ali, Alex, and the rest of the team continue to pump out some incredible user-experiences (see, Distortion Effects, Scheduling Frameworks, and the like). And Ikezi is still going to give great development tips such as the Flex Builder Cairngorm Plugin and Continuous Integration in Flex.

In our first blog entry, we mentioned that this blog was intended to be an avenue to share the lessons that we’ve learned, and be a window to our “work in progress”. That mission has not changed. We hope that the “User Experience Hub” can continue to serve as an avenue to share with all of you the tools, tips, and techniques to create a great user-experience.

We’ve all reached an important milestone in our industry. Two years ago Macromedia had as it’s motto “Experience Matters”. It seems today that everyone accepts that as a fact. Now it’s a matter of giving the people the tools and resources they need to create the best experience possible. And we believe, as Adobe’s motto states, that the experience can be “Better by Adobe”.


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