|Conserve water with the Internet of Things, Part 3
This third tutorial in a three-part series shows how to build a low-cost plant-monitoring solution based on Raspberry Pi. In this final installment, you'll build an HTML5 application that provides a visualization of the sensor data for desktop and mobile devices. You'll create an open data API to make the data available from the Cloudant data store.
|16 Dec 2014|
|Conserve water with the Internet of Things, Part 1
This first tutorial in a three-part series shows how to build a low-cost houseplant-monitoring solution based on Raspberry Pi. The solution uses IBM Bluemix for collecting and visualizing sensor data and posting updates on your social network.
|16 Dec 2014|
|Conserve water with the Internet of Things, Part 2
This second tutorial in a three-part series shows how to build a low-cost plant-monitoring solution based on Raspberry Pi. Secure the Node-RED app and set up automated deployment to Bluemix in response to code changes.
|16 Dec 2014|
|Build a Fitbit step contest app
Create a Fitbit daily step contest among a group of Fitbit friends by using IBM Bluemix, Twitter, and Twilio. A live leaderboard and graphical analytics are available to all contestants, along with automatic updates of leaderboard changes via Twitter and Twilio SMS messaging.
|12 Dec 2014|
|Protect your site from bots with reCAPTCHA on Bluemix
Build and deploy a form-based application using Google reCAPTCHA. In this Java web-based application, the user data is stored in an IBM Bluemix SQL database and hosted on the IBM Bluemix cloud platform.
|04 Dec 2014|
|Build a Where? app for web and Pebble users
Create an app that answers "where" questions. You'll build and deploy a back-end Node.js application on Bluemix that provides a REST API to support client apps. Then you'll build two client apps: one for the web and one for the Pebble smartwatch.
|02 Dec 2014|
|Build a collaborative encyclopedia of concept maps
Build and deploy an application that leverages IBM Bluemix caching services to scale. The application exemplifies the techniques required to maximize the benefit from cloud deployment and distributed caching, including maintaining authentication across nodes, minimizing latency by using caches, and leveraging NoSQL databases for efficient loading and storage of complex documents.
|19 Nov 2014|
|Deliver the mail without maintaining the servers
This tutorial shows you how to quickly build an email delivery system using HTML5/CSS3, jQuery, Ajax, Java Servlet, and the SendGrid Java library with the IBM Bluemix SendGrid service.
|11 Nov 2014|
MEAN: MEAN meets Meetup.com and microdata
In the fourth Mastering MEAN installment, integrate your MEAN application with Meetup.com's RESTful API. Along the way, make your web page more search-engine friendly by mixing in a bit of microdata to mark up your HTML semantically.
|28 Oct 2014|
|Port your web applications onto Bluemix
This article gives detailed steps on how a traditional J2EE application can be ported to the latest services on IBM BlueMix. The article and the sample code provided show how to port an application that uses database, Java Message Service (JMS), and email functions to Bluemix using SQL Database, MQ Light, and SendGrid Services. This article gives a quick, hands-on tour of IBM Bluemix, the open IBM cloud platform for developing and deploying web and mobile applications.
|28 Oct 2014|
|Use notebooks in the cloud for great data science
Deploy an IPython Notebook server to SoftLayer: Provision a virtual machine with the Docker application-container engine on it, pull an official IPython repository from Docker Hub, and run the IPython Notebook server in a container. Then upload and play with a sample notebook that explores airline on-time performance data from Data.gov.
|20 Oct 2014|
|Create a tool to analyze Twitter profiles using Node.js, Mongo, and
|16 Oct 2014|
|Send push notifications automatically with Node-RED and the IBM Bluemix Push service
Use Node-RED and the IBM Bluemix Push service to build an application that enables you to send mobile push notifications automatically to mobile platforms.
Also available in: Portuguese
|09 Oct 2014|
|Build a network assurance solution with Node.js, WebSocket, Cloudant, and
Connect data from systems of record to Bluemix applications by using Secure WebSocket (WSS) and Secure HTTP (HTTPS) file uploads, persisting the data into instances of MongoDB and Cloudant Bluemix services.
|24 Sep 2014|
|Build a WebSocket app to visualize tweet volumes on a map
Use WebSocket, Twitter search, and the Google Maps API to create a Node.js web app that shows the origin of tweets on a map in real time.
|23 Sep 2014|
|Editors' picks: Top 15 Bluemix tutorials
If you've been following developerWorks over the last few months, you've noticed how excited we are about Bluemix, IBM's open-standards cloud platform. Using Bluemix, along with IBM, third-party, and open source services, you can build, deploy, run, and manage almost any kind of application you can dream of. We've published so much content about Bluemix and its many services and runtimes that we wanted to step back and give you a look at what we think are some of the very best tutorials we've published on this exciting topic. So here it is, the Bluemix Top 15 as chosen by the developerWorks editorial team!
|22 Sep 2014|
|Mastering MEAN: MEAN and UGLI CRUD with responsive web design
Series author Scott Davis introduces the User Group List and Integration (UGLI) application: software to help manage user groups. Explore the basic create, retrieve, update, and delete (CRUD) functionality of the MEAN stack, and get introduced to the responsive web design capabilities of the Bootstrap framework.
|16 Sep 2014|
|Build an agile SaaS framework for Bluemix and SoftLayer with
This tutorial shares code and describes a customizable framework that ties the IBM Bluemix and IBM SoftLayer platforms together into an easily customizable SaaS application. Node.js and Socket.io are used for seamless, scalable messaging for an easy-to-use framework that can be launched and integrated quickly.
|12 Sep 2014|
|Mastering MEAN: Tour a MEAN application
In the first Mastering MEAN installment, you used a Yeoman generator to bootstrap a MEAN application. Now take a walking tour of the application, tracing the first incoming HTTP request from the server side (Node.js and Express) through to the client side (AngularJS).
|11 Sep 2014|
MEAN: Introducing the MEAN stack
Build a modern web application with MongoDB, Express, AngularJS, and Node.js in this six-part series by web development expert Scott Davis. This first installment includes a demo, sample code, and full instructions for creating a basic MEAN application. You'll also learn about Yeoman generators that you can use to bootstrap a new MEAN application quickly and easily.
|09 Sep 2014|
|Build a table-driven storage container application in the cloud
Use Node.js and a Cloudant database to issue create, read, update, and delete operations with the help of a jTable (jQuery-based table package) on IBM Bluemix, with special code to handle clipboard copy operations for masked table data.
|08 Sep 2014|
|Create reusable custom web components with Polymer
|02 Sep 2014|
|Join the Web Components revolution with Polymer
The Polymer library uses Web Components technology supported by all modern browsers, including mobile browsers on iOS and Android. Add custom web elements that encapsulate a complete user interface
|02 Sep 2014|
|Spot the International Space Station using third-party APIs and the Liberty runtime
The International Space Station is the third brightest object in the sky -- and if you know when to look up, it's easy to see. The SPOT ISS application gives details on sightings by city and country. It consumes third-party APIs such as the NASA RSS feed and the Open Notify JSON API service to create a unique system of engagement. The app is deployed on IBM Bluemix.
|11 Aug 2014|
|Improve web application security with jQuery Mobile
Many web developers consider security a low priority. Security is frequently relegated to the end of the software development life cycle, as little more than an afterthought. Sometimes, software security is neglected entirely, resulting in applications rife with common vulnerabilities. Because such bugs might manifest only under conditions present during an attack, they can be hard to detect prior to such events without knowledge of how the exploitation process works. Using a web application built with jQuery Mobile, PHP, and MySQL, this tutorial shows how many types of vulnerabilities occur along with common methods of exploitation and, most importantly, their respective countermeasures.
|03 May 2011|
|jQuery Mobile and JSON
jQuery powers many of the sites on the Internet today, providing dynamic user experience in the browser and helping to make traditional desktop applications increasingly rare. Now that browsers found on the major mobile platforms have caught up to desktop browser functionality, the jQuery team has introduced jQuery Mobile, or JQM. The mission of JQM is to bring a universal experience to all major mobile browsers, enabling rich content across the Internet, regardless of the viewing device. This tutorial examines fundamental design concepts around jQuery Mobile in the context of a sales force automation-oriented application. You create an intuitive and visually appealing mobile web application that interacts with an Internet-hosted website to store and manage sales opportunities.
|01 Mar 2011|
|Developing Drupal publications to support standards-based XML
Academic and corporate clients seeking digital journals or other types of web publications regularly require platforms that support standards-based XML. This tutorial explains how to customize a Drupal implementation to develop publications that enable editors, authors, and users to submit and edit content in standards-based XML, where the standard can be enforced using server-side validation settings. For illustrative purposes, the discussion references TEI XML, the markup standard in widespread use in academia.
Also available in: Portuguese
|08 Feb 2011|
|Processing XML with jQuery
|01 Feb 2011|
|Build dynamic user interfaces with Android and XML
A number of websites cater to non-profits that provide easily set-up and used forms for taking polls and collecting data. This tutorial introduces a simple architecture for designing similar applications for Android -- dynamic user interfaces that allow non-programmers to collect data from mobile users. You will create an example forms engine in this tutorial with both server and mobile sides.
|07 Sep 2010|
|Build a web-based notification tool with XMPP
|22 Jun 2010|
|Manipulate CSV data with Python and pureXML
IBM DB2 pureXML allows you to store XML data natively in a relational database management system, giving you the power and flexibility to report on this data without disturbing the advantages that its XML format offers. In this tutorial, you will learn how to connect to a DB2 database from the Python programming language, importing data about population from the United States Census Bureau. You will use Python to convert this CSV file into XML, before inserting this XML data natively into DB2. Finally, you will use Python to create a command-line application that produces some informative tables that you can access through a menu system.
|22 Dec 2009|
|Build a RESTful service on CICS with PHP
CICS Transaction Server (TS) is a powerful transaction manager designed for rapid, high-volume processing. SupportPac CA1S uses technology from IBM WebSphere sMash to enhance CICS TS with PHP scripting capabilities and Representational state transfer (REST)-related features. This tutorial shows how you can use PHP to quickly and easily work with CICS programs and expose them on the Web. If you are a PHP developer, find out how you can use your skills to interact with enterprise assets in CICS; if you are a CICS developer, see how PHP provides a simple and agile way to manipulate your existing resources.
|21 Apr 2009|
|Automate XML file updates, Part
1: XML process introduction and conversion stylesheet creation
This is the first part of a tutorial series that describes a method for automating updates to a library of XML files so that they all conform to an updated XML schema. In Part 1, you learn the steps in the entire process and then create an XSLT stylesheet to update the XML files. In Part 2, you learn to install, configure, and run Apache Ant and Java SE to iteratively transform each of your XML files based on the updates specified in your XSLT stylesheet.
|17 Aug 2006|
|Automate XML file updates, Part
2: Use Apache Ant and conversion stylesheets to update your XML
This is the second part of a tutorial series that describes a method for automating updates to a library of XML files so that they all conform to an updated XML schema. In Part 1, you learn the steps of the entire process, and then create an XSLT stylesheet to update the XML files. Here, in Part 2, you learn to install, configure, and run Ant and Java SE to iteratively transform each of your XML files based on the updates specified in your XSLT stylesheet.
|17 Aug 2006|
|15 Nov 2005|
Have you ever seen content floating in the corner of your browser? Scroll the page, resize the window, and it still appears in that corner. This tutorial teaches you to create cross-browser floating content on a page, and even to reposition it.
|20 Dec 2001|