We're pretty visual people. It's usually easy to consume data when it's represented graphically as opposed to tabular format. When we're looking at our schedule of activities and events, we typically like to see that information laid out in a standard calendar form. It's probably fair to say that we all rely on calendars to maintain organization and punctuality.
The sample file includes a handful of scripts to get you started as well as some pretty advanced local caching capabilities that will come in handy if you need to use this tool offline. Let's break it down by section, so you have an idea of what you'll find in this sample file.
Calendar layout – with a web viewer on it; this is used to view and interact with the calendar.
CSS layout – CSS is the web's language for creating style; modifying areas of this field's content will change the color, font, and other formatting aspects that you see in the web viewer.
HMTL Layout – this is the real meat of the calendar and you don't really have to modify anything, but if you're an advanced developer, this is the hood you'll want to poker around under.
Settings Layout – this field contains all the levers and knobs you'll want to pull or turn to tune the HTML engine to your specifications.
Events Table – this is where the data is stored; it's associated with a few of the card window layouts used to create, read, and edit them. This table will most likely already be in your solution, so you simply would need to look into it.
The Scripts – by and large, these are copy and paste affairs; however, we strongly suggest using them as examples of how to create your own. In the end, if you use the scripts as a reference, you'll gain a good understanding of how they work. Then you'll be in a position to support and extend these features in the future.Here's a More Information about the Sample File.