This is awesome, I want one of these in my house! Can you imagine a weather overlay on it or watching the news. The blind feature is by far the coolest, minimal design saves me from curtains.
Well, this is the obligatory first post of any new blog. Recently I have been itching for an excuse to start a new project. Setting up a blog seemed liked a good use of time. In the process I learned how to once again setup a Ubuntu Server, host private git repositories, use git with multiple remotes, and install and configure various linux packages.
Well this has probably been done 100 times before but so what, the world could always use more code. When working with ASP.Net MVC I started and fell in love with James Newton-King’s Json.Net library. It is simple awesome and does an amazing job in different parts of my app. The control over the serialzation and deserialization is very good and thought it would be well suited for my MVC application.
Well it’s October first, it has been a really long time since I have last written anything. Oh well. Recently I have been working on applying some updates to an MVC site I maintain, as usual I updated the dependencies, ran some tests, and looked over the code. It’s been a while since I last opened the project since it has been in production. Of course, I was not happy with a couple things in the application and was constantly fixing the same bugs in the navigation menu.
In this post I am going to cover all the custom event/options as well as methods that can be configured and used in jMonthCalendar. All of these are options that can be supplied at initialization in order to manipulate the calendar further or be able to tie into some additional logic or rules. As well as methods that are exposed for manipulating the calendar after initialization. This is my first attempt at formal documentation, so bare with me.