We first looked at Web Design Cheat Sheet during BlackBerry Live 2013, where James sat down with the developer and gave us a quick demo walkthrough of the app. Being a novice developer with HTML/CSS as my main programming language it was certainly an app that would prove to be very useful. It has now been updated to version 2 bringing about a new feature.
The newest feature is a HTML editor. While the app is still free the HTML editor is available through an in-app purchase. With that purchase you also get a HTML resources section that gives you more documentation on HTML, if you wanted further reading. It's split up into chapters and great that it's all there in the app, instead of you having to search the web for them. With these resources comes Reader Mode, similar to that in the web browser to make things a lot easier to read. Included within the resources section are video tutorials. So, if you prefer to watch guides, rather than read them, that's available to you too.
The biggest add-on is the HTML editor. While there isn't an option to save, it does look like if you close the app and re-open it, all the code is still there. There's just no way to save it as a file. I do like how the developer has provided the most commonly used characters (e.g. <>, /, =,"). It makes things easier, so you don't have to delve into the symbols section of the keyboard in order to bring them up. What's more in the overflow menu of the editor you'll find 'structures', which I can better describe as templates. It plugs in HTML, body tags and other most commonly used ones so you have a basis of a HTML file.
As mentioned already, the HTML editor and resources are available through an in-app purchase and for $0.99, is worth it if you're going to make use of them. Site Feeds is still included in the app, too.
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