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7

Uuuh .. I do not have any Apple device or browser to check .. but it looks like they reading EXIF metadata (in particular rotation). I have opened one of this images in XnView -- image is displayed 90 degrees rotated. Try removing all extra info from these images (do it for at least one image). Use image compressors, like this one: punypng.com (or any ...


7

You'll need to reencode the video and use HTML 5's new <video> tag. Fortunately it's backward compatible so you can use it and have it fall back to flash if the browser doesn't support <video> yet. The encoding most commonly supported thus far is H.264. This site may help you get started as it has demos available.


5

WAV files are pretty large in size. Especially when compared to mp3s which are ~90% smaller in size. Ogg Vorbis should also be much smaller. Naturally the smaller file size is ideal for the web. Unfortunately support for different formats is varied amongst browsers. Fortunately you can work around this by specifying multiple files and letting the browser ...


4

There is a great online tool for doing iPad targeted web design: ipadpeek.com Gives you a full size iPad/Safari emulator online.


4

General speaking (err... writing) all you need to do is aim to HTML 5 and Safari Specific CSS3 rules, to create gradients, shadows, etc ... Add some Apple Devices Specific tags like <meta name="apple-mobile-web-app-capable" content="yes"> <meta name="apple-mobile-web-app-status-bar-style" content="black"> <meta name = "viewport" content = ...


3

I highly recommend having an actual device to test your site on as you develop.


3

Issue was with intermediate certificate. I downloaded a new one from GoDaddy and installed and this has resolved the issue. Seems there may be a problem with the checker above as it indicated the at the intermediate certificate was OK.


3

Those are from the Google+ app running on the iPad and iPhone. It's running a modified Chrome browser. The mention of Mozilla/5.0 has to do with the history of User Agent Strings, and nothing to do with who built the software. See more here: http://webaim.org/blog/user-agent-string-history/


3

You'll need to mix high resolution graphics, css and things like @font-face, obviously if you create a website specifically for retina displays it will create a lot of data to download with larger images etc, but what you can do is using CSS create optimised verstions for retina and non-retina visitors. There are some great tutorials online including these: ...


2

Yahoo has a tablet specific version of their website at www.yahoo.com/tablet while their mobile site is at m.yahoo.com Gmail has a tablet version of the app, but it has the exact same URL as the iPhone version of the site and it's auto-detected in the first place. On both the iPhone and iPad going to www.gmail.com or mail.google.com forwards to ...


2

If it's local development why not just add additional JS code at the beginning of your GATC script, like an alert('GATC fired'); ? Or: See this discussion on monitoring HTTP traffic on serverfault. Some of the mentioned tools are available on both Windows and Linux.


1

you could change (reduce) the tcp-stack buffer size for a connection (client IP) but that requires root priviliges


1

No. Mobile Safari is the only browser that has ever been offered by Apple for iOS. There are third-party browsers, but even those are required to use the core iOS WebKit rendering engine. The differences they provide are primarily UI-oriented, or things like a "private browsing" mode.


1

Could you not just check the Google Analytics live view section on a desktop when your iPad is on each page, that would show you if you're collecting data.


1

You probably know How to Add Home Screen Icons in Safari for the iPad. What I can't verify right now is if you can add a link to a specific non-html document the same way, but if not, linking to an HTML page that gives a note and redirects automatically after some seconds to the document to initiate the download might work. Like with: <meta ...


1

I can't seem to find anything either about this, but the one thing I can assume is that because the mobile screen is much smaller that the scroll speed is probably faster, e.g. if you do a big long swipe on the mobile vs a swipe on the desktop it wouldn't scroll as fast because there is less data to scroll.


1

Try using JPEG and PNG Stripper http://www.steelbytes.com/?mid=30 then remove all information related to the metadata of Image. It works properly.


1

I had an issue with a godaddy ssl cert not being trusted in iOS on iPad and iPhone. turns out i didn't install the bundle. After installing the bundle the cert came back trusted and no more cant identify server identity notice in iOS devices


1

Not sure if this will help but was speaking with someone this morning who mentioned that GoDaddy chain there SSL certificates and that some bits of software don't trust this as they can not look further down the chain. this article talks about the issue: SSLShopper cert not trusted


1

Check out this article; It's about a nice technique for liquid layouts that will make your site look great on a iPad, 30" monitor and even your iPhone ;) http://www.alistapart.com/articles/responsive-web-design/



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