Ext JS in Action Heads to New Zealand

Before we get into the nit and gritty of our software discussion, we wish to share with you our next venture that is happening out in New Zealand. We are line up to shift the business of Christchurch Casino and build an online platform for their clients.

We have developed many online casinos, so this joins our expanding list of projects to bring casino games to the masses of New Zealand. Instant slots, roulette, blackjack and poker is going to be online for Kiwi players in a matter of months and the tools to complete the task are discussed in our updated news blogs below.

Happier, faster users of prototypes

April 11, 2020 | website

Few software is currently being updated for web applications: the same interface as above and flat graphics, a bit of a dark but anonymous website designed by art students on the table. Or worse, called “shooting.” While old things aren’t always bad, they don’t seem to work well for the interface. Which of us wants to reuse Windows 95? Upgrading the interface to work on multiple platforms, for example, can be as difficult as the modern look of the user.

I do development work as a consultant and one of the areas I focus on is patient data and computer systems. One of our software products is the clinical access system, the Electronic Patient Registration System (EMR), which was developed as a web application and looks tired. Or more specifically, the interface looks tired. On the other hand, the medical and commercial logic coded in the middleware and background is very important and necessary. It is pest-tested, FDA-approved, and includes the work of dozens of heuristic experiments performed by physicians and nurses. However, our electronic medical record system (EMR) looks like a remnant of spring 2010, and some of our medical clients want to introduce new features but use more modern user interface components to visualize the data.

I use some tools like Adobe, Dreamweaver (called 2004, they want to restore the software) and some storyboards (we use Agile / Scrum) and wired software to display any interfaces. If I want to modernize the clinical access system, I want a way to do it so that each client of our doctor gets it in their own way, but the essential logic remains essentially the same.

Back and forth

April 25, 2020 | website

I get sick when I try to design modern websites with old tools. I don’t want to export / import models and data or worse, I try to keep the model in synchronization with the users while it continues with the design of the user interface. In both directions, from the frame to the programming tool. Investing in better cable development tools does not really solve the problem.

After learning the value of Ext JS Enterprise Edition, which includes an architect (and a Sencha test) at no additional cost, I thought: How could you know a product better and then write it than use it?

Nurses and doctors are very good at designing interfaces because not all professionals are particularly willing to share their opinions. They went for outside medical treatment, called the IT department, and worked hard not to violate HIPAA legislation to fight health insurers and drug providers. I need something to design data-intensive user interface elements that minimize the risk of misunderstandings, personalize different users and their needs for 504 components, and most importantly, save money.

Sencha Architect is suitable for this account. The main advantage of visual building materials is the ability to efficiently generate codes of good practice instead of coding and coding similar experiences. Architect is the visual creator of Ext JS, which allows web developers to create applications faster and more efficiently by dragging them. I managed to create a prototype, click on Build, display the user interface, discuss, modify (within the architect) and show them different ways of viewing the data. Some clients like the graffiti theme for a fluid professional look, and I can easily share the theme with the architect or the theme in their meeting room.