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  1. application.
  2. memory space
  3. the session closes, such as when a user logs off.
  4. assembly must have in order to run.
  5. take a few more steps to prepare it for upload to a marketplace such as the Windows Store.
  6. access to devices, media, networking, local and remote storage, and other items.
  7. Windows Runtime (WinRT).
  8. Adobe Flash and Microsoft Silverlight.
  9. interpreted incorrectly...
  10. test your app, if you haven't done so already.
  11. The action the application takes in response to a gesture
  12. only has touch capabilities.
  13. namespace.
  14. touchstart, touchend, and touchmove events.
  15. single finger
  16. images, HTML pages, CSS files, and JavaScript
  17. detecting, finding, and correcting logical or syntactical errors.
  18. runtime environment (RTE).
  19. distributable package.
  20. Refresh button offline
  21. a clean, uncluttered look and feel, use of the full screen, large hubs (graphical buttons), and a focus on lateral scrolling, etc
  22. complexity of the application.
  23. markup tags
  24. Describes properties of the app and what the app needs to run.
  25. files and subfolders.
  26. interpreted apps.
  27. program that's being executed.
  28. finger and a thumb
  29. code validation service
  30. app store personnel if you want to retest and republish the app.
  31. scripting language (a programming language that uses scripts and requires no compiler) that adds interactivity to Web pages.
  32. "cache manifest"
  33. validation or certification that your app has been tested.
  34. user must press multiple buttons or locations at once.
  35. it doesn't retain data from session to session.
  36. install, upgrade, or remove
  37. permission for the requested access.
  38. session to session (persistent data), and there's no time limit as to how long the data exists.
  39. requested, so it's possible to store a relatively large amount of data without slowing down the connection or site.
  40. protocol that transfers data on the World Wide Web.
  41. move
  42. Nothing
  43. faster when requested.
  44. all links in your HTML file are valid.
  45. the user closes the session.
  46. This layer includes the Windows kernel, services, and user mode.
  47. A JavaScript library that helps you deliver the new capabilities of HTML5 and CSS3 in older browsers.
  48. ...session (until the browser is closed), which is also referred to as "per-tab storage."
  49. default.html
  50. small files that contain information about the user and the Web site visited and are saved on the user's computer.
  51. offline.
  52. simulator or emulator.
  53. Give apps access to a plethora of resources, such as files, webcams, and hardware-accelerated animations.
  54. HTTP command to the Web server requesting the Web page.
  55. compilation.
  56. HTML5/JavaScript apps
  57. user's experience on that site.
  58. differently than expected.
  59. Full Trust
  60. CSS files which developers can use to create Metro style apps more easily and quickly.
  61. maintaining Web page information during multiple requests for the same or different Web page.
  62. CSS files.
  63. Hypertext Markup Language
  64. runtime host
  65. exists after a session ends.
  66. localStorage
  67. additional services like memory management and globalization.
  68. sessionStorage
  69. Plan, Design a UI, Update Manifest, Write Code, Build App, Test and Debug, Package, Validate, Deploy
  70. selecting appropriate pricing and a release date, assigning an age rating, describing your app...
  71. An HTML5 element that creates a container for graphics, and uses JavaScript to draw the graphics as needed.
  72. Cascading Style Sheets
  73. showcase in the store.
  74. assemblies
  75. work area
  76. Uses JavaScript to detect the location (geographic positioning) of a client device, whether it's a Windows Phone, Android phone, or a PC.
  77. needs after the session ends.
  78. gesture
  79. keyboard, mouse, touchpad, printer, webcam, or microphone.
  80. cache offline
  81. the user closes the browser.
  82. restricted to certain actions
  83. A CSS3 feature that detects the user's type of screen and sizes the output accordingly.
  84. Allows programs and scripts to update content, structure, and styles on the fly—essentially anything in an HTML or XML file can be modified.
  85. Windows Store developer account...
  86. online global marketplace for Metro style apps.
  87. interpreted
  88. ensure all three are met.
  89. Audio and video tags, Canvas, Media queries, New application programming interfaces (APIs), Geolocation, Modernizr.
  90. World Wide Web Consortium
  91. boost your profits and drive sales of future apps.
  92. bundling an application and its various files into a distributable file, making it easy to deploy the app.
  93. you attempt to package and publish it to the Windows Store.
  94. to disable zooming and scrolling in JavaScript.
  95. The HTML5 family includes many new markup tags and technologies like media queries, geolocation, Modernizr, and much more. These technologies add a lot of functionality to HTML-based apps and help make the finished product more stylish.
  96. open the kit, select the application you want to validate, and run the validator.
  97. the browser closes.
  98. app development
  99. the Web server.
  100. many different pieces of information, such as a display name that users see, a description of the app, the app's orientation (portrait, landscape, etc.), the file path to the app's icon, the app's capabilities (system features or devices that your app can use), and much more.
  101. different desktop and mobile device operating systems, such as Microsoft Windows, Internet Explorer, and Windows Phone. You can also run them in Mac OS X, Android, iOS, and Blackberry OS.
  102. operating system
  103. upload it to the Windows Store.
  104. the three primary touch events, in JavaScript
  105. wider rather than narrower digits.
  106. application fails
  107. thumb (two-touch, such as a pinch and stretch or a turn to rotate).
  108. more flexibility, larger data sets, and better performance.
  109. packages.
  110. to validate your HTML5 code.
  111. HTML, CSS, and JavaScript.
  112. groups of permissions.
  113. Microsoft Visual Studio.
  114. reports any errors or problems you need to fix.
  115. declare (specify) the interaction in the app manifest.
  116. event
  117. information or uses copyrighted software to run.
  118. • Sign up and pay for a Windows Store developer account...
    • ...naming your app, choosing selling details such as selecting appropriate pricing and a release date, assigning an age rating, describing your app...
    • Use the Windows App Certification Kit to test your app...
    • Capture some screen shots of your app to showcase...
    • test your app on as many different devices...
    • Include a privacy statement if your app gathers personal information...
  119. Defines styles for HTML in a separate file, so you can easily change fonts, font sizes, and other attributes in a CSS file and the changes are reflected across all HTML files that reference the CSS file.
  120. a server
  121. Embeds audio and video multimedia using the HTML5 markup tags <audio> and <video>.
  122. operating system.
  123. packaging process.