JOHNSON CITY, TN & OXFORD, UK (May 14, 2011) CyphersTECH Consulting & Mark O’Neill jointly announce the sale of KillerToolBar to CyphersTECH.
According to Mark O’Neill: “With me being so busy working on Movie Draft over the last few years, KillerToolBar has unfortunately been somewhat neglected. Whilst I would have liked to continue development of KillerToolBar for both the Real Software community and my own personal gratification, time, alas, does not grow on trees, and so on that note I am happy to announce that Anthony Cyphers from CyphersTECH will be continuing development of KillerToolBar after CypherTECH’s recent acquisition of KillerToolBar from myself. This is great news for the Real Software community.”
“I can’t express how excited we are to have reached an agreement with Mark on KTB,” stated Anthony G. Cyphers, Owner. “With this acquisition, we not only enrich our line-up of products, but we keep an excellent product — that has become a staple in so many projects over the years — from disappearing in to the realm of abandonware.”
GraffitiSuite now consists of GraffitiButton, GraffitiColorPicker, GraffitiFadeLabel, GraffitiFadePanel, GraffitiProgress, GraffitiPropertyList, GraffitiRibbon, GraffitiStatus, GraffitiVBScript, and KillerToolBar, with more planned for release in the coming months. All subscription customers have access to support forums, and, also, Source Code subscribers have access to priority email support.
Fore more information about GraffitiSuite, visit http://www.GraffitiSuite.com/
CyphersTECH Consulting, formerly Envied Design.net, is a software and web development consulting firm based in Johnson City, TN. CyphersTECH offers custom local application development, Web Edition development, and a variety of design services.
See http://www.CyphersTECH.com/ for more information.
A customer has tasked me with updating some of the UI elements in their application. Among the problems they listed was a redraw bug in Snow Leopard, where the controls on windows with a set background color would display a slightly different color in their background even with the Composite property set to True. After about an hour of testing different workarounds, I found what I believe to be an excellent solution.
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I’m currently working on a project for a client that requires a cross-platform UI class which is pretty standard. It has working alternatives on Windows, Mac, Linux, and anything else you can think of. They want a certain style within the application, regardless of OS, and I don’t blame them for it.
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