|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
Boydlee Pollentine is a keen iPhone and Appcelerator developer who has created numerous apps for the iTunes and Android store and some indie games. He is passionate about mobile development and in particular the Appcelerator Titanium platform. He has been a software engineer and programmer for the last 10 years, primarily focused on web technologies and Microsoft's .NET platform.
And even when it is working, it doesn't seem like it due to the ridiculous number of build errors you get.
I would consider this is a must read for anyone starting to develop with Titanium, and recommended reading for intermediate Titanium developers.
Overall, excellent book for any app developer, a straight jump into mobile dev. with Titanium Studio using recipe approach.
Overall, excellent book for any app developer, a straight jump into mobile dev. with Titanium Studio using recipe approach. Read morePublished 18 months ago by brooks
If you are looking for a Appcelerator Titanium book to introduce you to the material and process, then this cookbook will help you. Read morePublished on December 19, 2012 by B. Schwarzenbek
Interesante Libro, es una guia para desarrollar aplicaciones multi-plataforma en dispositivos moviles. Facilita no telener que googlear todo. Read morePublished on December 5, 2012 by Rodrigo Cuevas
Programing apps can be complex. This book starts with a 200 plus line example. It doesn't work (the "Chart" program causes an error). That is Chapter 1. Read more
If you're going to write a cookbook, the first thing you need to know is that your prospective readers have a working cooker. Read morePublished on August 21, 2012 by glannagaul
This book contains nothing but outdated information and broken links. Also it does not address any issues you will have in development along the way. Read morePublished on July 30, 2012 by C. Hardy
I was recently fortunate enough to receive a review copy of "Appcelerator Titanium Smartphone App Development Cookbook" by Boydlee Pollentine from Packt Publishing. Read morePublished on March 6, 2012 by Eric Selje