With IBM Cloud App ID, you can easily add authentication and authorization to the apps and APIs that you have running on IBM Cloud. App ID lets you add enterprise sign-in, or social sign-in, or you can use the Cloud Directory feature to allow users to sign up directly from your app with an email and password. App ID provides a default sign-up and sign-in widget with out-of-the-box user flows, such as reset password and email verification.
Sticky footers are landing developers in, well, sticky situations. We'll teach you how to make the footer of your web page stay at the bottom—even if the page's content area is shorter than the user's browser window.
This document uses a simple hypothetical scenario in which an educational institution wants to develop a mobile or web application to access on-premises information contained in a MongoDB. The user develops an application that will be pushed into Bluemix and uses the Secure Gateway service to access the database. The application will connect to an on-premises instance of the Secure Gateway client that is running in a Docker image. When the client is connected, it will provide a secure connection from the user’s application to their backend database.
Before I begin, a quick disclaimer: I've been at IBM for a grand total of five days. Considering three were taken up by travel and orientation, I'm very much the new kid on the block here. I've only begun to look into MobileFirst and Bluemix, so you should take what I show here with the same confidence you would give anyone using a new technology for two days. In other words - proceed with caution!
NodeCellar on Bluemix: Sample Application with Backbone.js, Twitter Bootstrap, Node.js, Express, and MongoDB
Node Cellar is a sample Node.js Express application that uses Backbone.js, Twitter Bootstrap, and MongoDB. This application was written outside of IBM and was not intended to run on Bluemix. However, with very little change, it will run on Bluemix just fine.