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Essentials of Developing Windows Store Apps Using HTML5 and JavaScript -Exam: 70-481

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What you'll learn on the course

Javascript
Windows

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  • Essentials of Developing Windows Store Apps Using HTML5 and JavaScript(Exam 70-481)
    • Lesson 00 - Course Overview
      • 0.1 Course Overview
      • 0.2 Objectives
      • 0.3 About the Course
      • 0.4 Value of the Course to Professionals
      • 0.5 Lessons Covered
      • 0.6 Exam Question Types
      • 0.7 Essentials of Developing Windows Store Apps
      • 0.8 Source of Information
    • Lesson 01 - Windows 8.1 Platform, Architecture, Features, and Basics of Win Apps
      • 1.1 Windows 8.1 Platform, Architecture, Features, and Basics of Win Apps
      • 1.2 Objectives
      • 1.3 Overview
      • 1.4 Benefits of Windows Store New Interface
      • 1.5 Benefits of Windows RT API for Developers
      • 1.6 Navigating through Windows 8.1 Demo 01
      • 1.7 Exploring Windows Store App Demo 02
      • 1.8 Windows 8.1 Platform Architecture
      • 1.9 Windows 8.1 UI Principles
      • 1.10 Windows 8.1 UI Principles: Tips
      • 1.11 Composition of the User Interface
      • 1.12 Types of Templates
      • 1.13 Overview of Windows RT
      • 1.14 Overview of Windows Phone Runtime
      • 1.15 Language Projections
      • 1.16 Mixed Language Approach—Advantages
      • 1.17 Quiz
      • 1.18 Summary
    • Lesson 02 - Understanding of MVVM Design Pattern, Application Design and Single-Page Apps
      • 2.1 Understanding of MVVM Design Pattern, Application Design and Single-Page Apps
      • 2.2 Objectives
      • 2.3 Lesson Overview
      • 2.4 Challenges with Existing App Development Technologies
      • 2.5 MVVM Design Pattern Overview
      • 2.6 MVVM Components
      • 2.7 MVVM Common Commands
      • 2.8 Advantages of Using MVVM for App Implementation
      • 2.9 Implementation of MVVM Demo 01
      • 2.10 Single-Page Application (SPA) Overview
      • 2.11 SPA Techniques
      • 2.12 Quiz
      • 2.13 Summary
    • Lesson 03 - Win JS APIs and Libraries and their Purpose
      • 3.1 Win JS APIs and Libraries and their Purpose
      • 3.2 Objectives
      • 3.3 Overview of WinJS APIs: Introduction
      • 3.4 WinJS Benefits
      • 3.5 Overview of WinJS APIs
      • 3.6 Features of the WinJS Library
      • 3.7 Using Cascading Style Sheets and WinJS for UI Customization
      • 3.8 Creating Controls Using WinJS
      • 3.9 WinJS APIs Overview
      • 3.10 WinJS.Promise: Overview
      • 3.11 WinJS.Promise
      • 3.12 Namespaces: Overview
      • 3.13 Defining the Data.Model Namespace and Objects Demo 01
      • 3.14 Using Promises to Load Data Asynchronously Demo 02
      • 3.15 Quiz
      • 3.16 Summary
    • Lesson 04 - Windows 8.1 Controls and How to Implement User Interface Layouts
      • 4.1 Windows 8.1 Controls and How to Implement User Interface Layouts
      • 4.2 Objectives
      • 4.3 Windows 8.1 Layout: Overview
      • 4.4 Windows 8.1 Layout Controls
      • 4.5 Simple Layouts: Division and Flexible Box
      • 4.6 Flexible Box Container
      • 4.7 Grid Container
      • 4.8 Fraction Unit
      • 4.9 Grid Items
      • 4.10 Grid Layout versus Table Layout
      • 4.11 Multi-Column Layout
      • 4.12 Regions
      • 4.13 Complex Layouts: FlipView, ListView and Hub
      • 4.14 The Data-Win-Control and Data-Win-Options Properties
      • 4.15 Creating a Hub Control with Two HubSection Elements
      • 4.16 Defining the Data Source
      • 4.17 The FlipView Control
      • 4.18 The Hub Control
      • 4.19 Implementation of WinJS Controls and Templates
      • 4.20 Control Templates
      • 4.21 Using Control Templates Define and Create
      • 4.22 Common WinJS Controls
      • 4.23 The DatePicker
      • 4.24 The TimePicker
      • 4.25 Rating
      • 4.26 ToggleSwitch
      • 4.27 The AppBar Control
      • 4.28 Windowing Modes Overview
      • 4.29 Design Guidelines
      • 4.30 Reacting to Size Change
      • 4.31 Implementing an AppBar Control Demo 01
      • 4.32 Creating Adaptive Views Demo 02
      • 4.33 Quiz
      • 4.34 Summary
    • Lesson 05 - Different Ways of Data Representation Using Controls
      • 5.1 Different Ways of Data Representation Using Controls
      • 5.2 Objectives
      • 5.3 Overview
      • 5.4 Data Presentation Controls: Introduction
      • 5.5 Main Approaches of Data Storage
      • 5.6 Data Presentation Controls
      • 5.7 ListView Layout
      • 5.8 FlipView
      • 5.9 Best Practices
      • 5.10 Data Presentation Controls Demonstration
      • 5.11 Data Binding and Data Sources
      • 5.12 List Object
      • 5.13 Exposing the Data Source to the App
      • 5.14 Setting List Object as a Data Source
      • 5.15 Using JavaScript to Bind the List to a Data Control Example
      • 5.16 Using HTML Declaration to Bind a Data Control to a Data Source
      • 5.17 ListView Control
      • 5.18 Connecting to a Data Source
      • 5.19 Grouping
      • 5.20 Modifying a Control's Presentation Options
      • 5.21 Customize Appearance of the ListView Control
      • 5.22 ListView as an Adaptive Control
      • 5.23 Demonstration ListView Grouping and Sorting
      • 5.24 Implement the ListView Control
      • 5.25 Quiz
      • 5.26 Summary
    • Lesson 06 - Implementing Tiles and User Notifications
      • 6.1 Implementing Tiles and User Notifications
      • 6.2 Objectives
      • 6.3 Overview
      • 6.4 Tiles Introduction
      • 6.5 Live Tiles a New Kind of Icon
      • 6.6 Tile Templates
      • 6.7 Square Tile Templates
      • 6.8 Wide and Wide Peek Tile Templates
      • 6.9 Badge Notifications
      • 6.10 Creating a Badge Notification
      • 6.11 Updating Tiles Locally Example
      • 6.12 Creating Tile Notifications
      • 6.13 Secondary Tiles Example
      • 6.14 Pin and Update Secondary Tiles
      • 6.15 Event Handler
      • 6.16 Pin Button Event Handler Removing or Creating a Secondary Tile
      • 6.17 Implementing Toast Notifications Introduction
      • 6.18 Enabling Live Tile Functionality on the Main Tile Demo 01
      • 6.19 Adding Secondary Tiles Functionality Demo 02
      • 6.20 Quiz
      • 6.21 Summary
    • Lesson 07 - Understanding of Files and Streams and its use
      • 7.1 Understanding of Files and Streams and its use
      • 7.2 Objectives
      • 7.3 Introduction
      • 7.4 Storage for Your App
      • 7.5 App Data Storage
      • 7.6 App Data Stores
      • 7.7 Accessing Data Stores
      • 7.8 App Store Locations
      • 7.9 Data Store Overview
      • 7.10 Storage Access Permissions
      • 7.11 Accessing the Installation Directory
      • 7.12 Basic Codes in Isolated Storage
      • 7.13 Future Access List
      • 7.14 Create Write Read Files
      • 7.15 User Libraries
      • 7.16 User Functions in Libraries
      • 7.17 How to Access a Storage Library from a Windows Store App
      • 7.18 List Add Remove a Folder
      • 7.19 Streams
      • 7.20 Best Practices
      • 7.21 Using Demonstration as a Best Practice
      • 7.22 File Pickers
      • 7.23 Picking More than One File
      • 7.24 Saving and Customizing Files
      • 7.25 Writing Data
      • 7.26 Choosing a Folder
      • 7.27 Contacts Picker
      • 7.28 Writing Data to and Reading Data From the Notes File Demo 1
      • 7.29 Quiz
      • 7.30 Summary
    • Lesson 08 - State Management Activation Modes - Process Lifetime Management
      • 8.1 State Management, Activation Modes - Process Lifetime Management
      • 8.2 Objectives
      • 8.3 Overview
      • 8.4 Process Lifetime Management
      • 8.5 Running State of Your App
      • 8.6 Example Bing App in the Foreground
      • 8.7 Suspended State of Your App
      • 8.8 A Note about Debugging
      • 8.9 PLM Events
      • 8.10 New Ways to Activate a Windows Store App
      • 8.11 Differences between Launching and Activating
      • 8.12 Activation Modes
      • 8.13 How to Tell the Difference between Resuming and Stating Over
      • 8.14 Essentials of Background Tasks
      • 8.15 Extensibility Points
      • 8.16 Maintenance Trigger Declaration Example
      • 8.17 What is a Lock Screen App
      • 8.18 Importance of Implementing a State Management Strategy
      • 8.19 Where to Store Data
      • 8.20 State Management Code in Visual Studio Templates
      • 8.21 Explore the Different PLM States Demo 01
      • 8.22 Implement State Management Demo 02
      • 8.23 Quiz
      • 8.24 Summary
    • Lesson 09 - Design and Implement Navigation and Semantic Zoom
      • 9.1 Design and Implement Navigation and Semantic Zoom
      • 9.2 Objectives
      • 9.3 Overview
      • 9.4 Handling Navigation in Windows Store Apps
      • 9.5 Hub Navigation Pattern
      • 9.6 Navigation Framework
      • 9.7 Moving Within Apps
      • 9.8 Basic Page Navigation
      • 9.9 The PageControlNavigator Control
      • 9.10 The WinJS.Navigation Namespace
      • 9.11 Passing Parameters between Pages
      • 9.12 Handling Navigation Events
      • 9.13 Navigation Stack
      • 9.14 The NavBar and BackButton Controls
      • 9.15 What is Semantic Zoom
      • 9.16 Add Navigation to the App Demo 01
      • 9.17 Implement Semantic Zoom Demo 02
      • 9.18 Quiz
      • 9.19 Summary
    • Lesson 10 - Design and Implement Contracts like Search, Share and Settings
      • 10.1 Design and Implement Contracts like Search, Share and Settings
      • 10.2 Objectives
      • 10.3 Designing for Charms and Contracts
      • 10.4 Charms: Introduction
      • 10.5 Contracts Overview
      • 10.6 Search Suggestions
      • 10.7 SearchBox Control
      • 10.8 Registering and Using the SuggestionRequested and QuerySubmitted Events
      • 10.9 The Share Contract
      • 10.10 Registering for the datarequested Event: Example
      • 10.11 Share Data Types
      • 10.12 Share Target Contract
      • 10.13 Managing App Settings and Preferences: Overview
      • 10.14 Registering and Using the SuggestionRequested and QuerySubmitted Events Demo 01
      • 10.15 Share Target Contract Demo 02
      • 10.16 Adding a New Setting to the Settings Pane Demo 03
      • 10.17 Implementing Search with the SearchBox Control Demo 04
      • 10.18 Quiz
      • 10.19 Summary
    • Lesson 11 - How to Design and Implement a Data Access Strategy
      • 11.1 How to Design and Implement a Data Access Strategy
      • 11.2 Objectives
      • 11.3 Overview
      • 11.4 Evaluating Data Access Strategies
      • 11.5 Local Files Overview
      • 11.6 Storage for Your App
      • 11.7 Web Services
      • 11.8 Local Databases (IndexedDB)
      • 11.9 Standard Web Services and Cloud-based Web Services
      • 11.10 Cloud Storage Windows Azure
      • 11.11 Working with Remote Data
      • 11.12 Working Asynchronously
      • 11.13 Three States of a Promise
      • 11.14 Using XMLHttpRequest and HttpClient
      • 11.15 Using the XHR Function
      • 11.16 Using the HTTPClient Class
      • 11.17 Using RESTful APIs
      • 11.18 Bidirectional Communication with WebSocket
      • 11.19 Quiz
      • 11.20 Summary
    • Lesson 12 - How to respond to mouse, keyboard and touch events, including gestures
      • 12.1 How to respond to mouse, keyboard and touch events, including gestures
      • 12.2 Objectives
      • 12.3 Overview
      • 12.4 Mouse Pointer
      • 12.5 Two Main Input Methods
      • 12.6 InputPointers and MSPointerEvents
      • 12.7 Mouse Input Supported by Windows 8.1
      • 12.8 Working with Pointer Events
      • 12.9 Gestures Supported by Windows 8.1
      • 12.10 Manipulation Events
      • 12.11 Transformations
      • 12.12 Best Practices for Using Gestures
      • 12.13 Testing without a Multi-touch Enabled Device
      • 12.14 Main Modes of the Simulator
      • 12.15 Implement Mouse Events Demo 01
      • 12.16 Implement Gesture Events Demo 02
      • 12.17 Quiz
      • 12.18 Summary
    • Lesson 13 - Understanding Windows Store App Deployment to Enterprise Store
      • 13.1 Understanding Windows Store App
      • 13.2 Objectives
      • 13.3 Overview
      • 13.4 The Windows Store App Manifest
      • 13.5 General Information about Application
      • 13.6 Applications Tab
      • 13.7 Notifications
      • 13.8 Visual Assets Tab
      • 13.9 Splash Screen and App Logo
      • 13.10 Procedure for Exploring Content
      • 13.11 Capabilities Section
      • 13.12 Declarations Section
      • 13.13 Content URIs
      • 13.14 Packaging
      • 13.15 Windows Store Certification
      • 13.16 App’s Listing Page
      • 13.17 How You Can Make Money from Your App
      • 13.18 The Publishing and Certification Process
      • 13.19 Steps in Submitting an App
      • 13.20 App Certification and the Certification Kit
      • 13.21 Store Tools
      • 13.22 Submitting an App to the Windows Store
      • 13.23 Example of Advanced Features and Ratings
      • 13.24 Example of Cryptography and Packages
      • 13.25 What is Enterprise App Deployment
      • 13.26 Side Loading
      • 13.27 Two Ways to Deploy Enterprise Apps
      • 13.28 Best Practices for Enterprise App Deployment
      • 13.29 Common Issues and Troubleshooting Tips
      • 13.30 Quiz
      • 13.31 Summary

Additional information

  • What is this course about?

    This course is designed to enhance the professionals’ ability to build apps for the Microsoft ecosystem (Windows 8 and Windows 8.1) using HTML5 and JavaScript. It also provides in-depth knowledge to professionals to clear the Microsoft® Exam 70-481.

    The training sheds light on topics and technologies related to designing and developing, or implementing and supporting, solutions with Microsoft products. Professionals gain expertise in Configuration Manager, MDT, WDS, and other related Server-based applications.


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