webMethods Developer is the Java-based Integrated development environment (IDE) for developing code on the webMethods Integration Server.
It allows development in webMethods Flow which is a graphical programming language designed to simplify and speed up integration application development. With version 7 of the webMethods product suite, webMethods Developer started to be replaced by webMethods Designer, an Eclipse-based IDE. This transition has not been finished yet and both products exist side by side.
Writing graphical flow and java services (the programming logic)
Defining and modifying documents and mapping logic
Testing, debugging and executing services
Creation and configuration of web services
Editing adapter service and notifications (used to connect with external systems)
Ad hoc analysis is a business intelligence process designed to answer a single, specific business question. The product of ad hoc analysis is typically a statistical model, analytic report, or other type of data summary.
Ad hoc reporting refers to reports that are put together creatively by users in real-time, rather than pre-designed according to a template.
An ad hoc report is a report that is created on the fly, displaying information in a table or a chart that is the result of a question that has not already been codified in a production report. There is a limit to the number of such production reports and business questions that can be anticipated and coded in advance so that users can consult them whenever they want.
Moreover, as businesses are always changing, the questions people want to ask of their data are always changing, so any reporting system needs to accommodate the creation and running of ad hoc reports. Making that an easy process for the average business user is key because most ad hoc reporting tools are designed for database experts to use, often requiring knowledge of structured query language, or SQL.
In ReactiveX an observer subscribes to an Observable. Then that observer reacts to whatever item or sequence of items the Observable emits. This pattern facilitates concurrent operations because it does not need to block while waiting for the Observable to emit objects, but instead it creates a sentry in the form of an observer that stands ready to react appropriately at whatever future time the Observable does so.
The main purpose of using Observables is to observe the behaviour of a variable. In an imperative way, a variable is only changed when its state is mutated by assigning a new or updated value.
Observables follow the Observer pattern, where a single piece of state (the Observable) is watched by one or more Observers which can react as it changes over time.
You can use placeholders to access dynamic information about the document;
Here's a list of built-in placeholders you can use: PrefixesDescription @win-foo dynamically evaluates window.foo() @el-foo dynamically evaluates $(current-selector).css(foo) @jq-foo dynamically evaluates $(current-selector).foo()
Following CSS will center vertically .header, dynamically changing margin-top as the window is resized:
Textbox.io is the first WYSIWYG HTML editor designed for desktop and mobile devices. ... Easily add and upload images using the device camera or gallery, use text-to-speech to enter content and enjoy effortless rich text editing from anywhere.
Textbox.io's powerful editing tools and simple user interface let you create great looking HTML anywhere: on the desktop and on mobile. This demo shows the Textbox.io editor in its standard configuration, with its core HTML editing capabilities enabled. These include text formatting, tables, hyperlinks, and lists. Other advanced features include:
Built-in image handling & storage
File drag & drop
Spell check & autocorrect
Clean copy-paste from Microsoft Word