A couple of weeks ago I mentioned that I had built a tooltip using jQuery. We focused mostly on the positioning of the tooltip at the time because, historically, that’s where most of the work has been.
But there are other time-saving features that also make the tooltip code I wrote a lot more flexible.
Continue reading “jQuery – Retrieving HTML Fragments”
As well as being able to change the class associated with an element or a set of elements on a screen, jQuery also allows you to fire events. You might want to do this, for example, if you want to simulate the clicking of a button.
Of course, if you are going to fire an event, you’ll probably need some sort of event listener setup to handle that.
Continue reading “jQuery – Events”
I’ve spent a good chunk of the last two days working on an interesting project for one of my clients that I think the rest of the jQuery community could benefit from.
The task started when my client came to me with an existing script that was being used in a DotNetNuke system to expand and collapse content under head tags that was produced by an article editing system similar to the Text/HTML module.
Continue reading “jQuery Expand/Collapse Using Head Tags”
Fortunately, there is.
Continue reading “jQuery, JSON, and ASP.NET”
In previous posts, I’ve covered the core architecture of jQuery. How it works. How you call methods. A brief overview of what’s available.
From here on out, we will focus more on specific solutions that jQuery can provide. One of those is the ability to load partial content from the server and display it back in a section of our web page.
Continue reading “jQuery – Loading Partial Content”