In no particular order:
- Adobe Edge – HTML5/JS/CSS animation/interaction tool – http://labs.adobe.com/technologies/edge/
- Less Framework – CSS grid system/layout – http://lessframework.com/
- Less – alternative CSS syntax – supports OO-like syntax – referenced by Google at Google IO – used in many projects – http://lesscss.org/
- Saas – another alternative CSS syntax – similar to Less – http://sass-lang.com/
- Kendo UI Framework (mobile coming soon) – http://www.kendoui.com/
- Sencha – http://www.sencha.com/ – multiple products – including Sencha Touch, Charts, etc.
- JQuery UI – http://jqueryui.com/
- JQuery (core) – http://jquery.com/
- JQuery Mobile – http://jquerymobile.com/
- xui -minimalist JQuery-like framework – http://xuijs.com/
- zepto.js – minimalist JQuery-like framework – http://zeptojs.com/
- cubiq.org – home of iScroll, a very popular scroll/list lib – http://cubiq.org/
- appMobi – web-based dev with emulation, etc. Also has an HTML5-framework – http://www.appmobi.com/
- LeviRoutes – lightweight routes framework for hooking in to HTML5 history – https://github.com/PaulKinlan/leviroutes
- Mustache – “logic-less templates” – mentioned by Google presenters at Google IO – http://mustache.github.com/
- AngularJS – MVC framework, two-way data binding, JQuery-compatible – http://angularjs.org/
- JSFiddle – online tool for doing lint/tidy/debugging – http://jsfiddle.net/
- HighCharts – fantastic looking charts – http://www.highcharts.com/
- ZingCharts – HTML5/SVG/VML and Flash charts – http://www.zingchart.com/#welcome
- HTML5 Boiler Plate – assist with cross-browser issues and other utils – http://html5boilerplate.com/
- Bootstrap, from Twitter – Bootstrap is a toolkit from Twitter designed to kickstart development of webapps and sites. http://twitter.github.com/bootstrap/
- Popcorn.js – HTML5/JS Media Framework – http://popcornjs.org/
- PhoneGap – http://phonegap.com
- PhoneGap Plugins – https://github.com/phonegap/phonegap-plugins
- Brunch – http://brunch.io/ – A lightweight approach to building HTML5 applications with emphasis on elegance and simplicity.
via Gregs Ramblings.
Abraham Elias writes;
Ext JS is now Sencha. Exciting things are happening! Today, we’re combining forces with the jQTouch and Raphaël projects, changing our company name to Sencha, and moving our web address from www.extjs.com to www.sencha.com.
jQTouch and Raphaël are the leading open source projects in their areas, and we’re incredibly excited to have their creators, David Kaneda and Dmitry Baranovskiy, joining with the Ext JS team to form Sencha. We believe these collaborations will lead to some spectacular new things in the weeks and months ahead. Stay tuned for this. You won’t have to wait too long, I promise!
We believe that rich graphics and touch support will become essential Ajax framework components over the next few years. If you’ve been following our recent blog posts on HTML5, you’ll know that not only do HTML5 and CSS3 bring significant capabilities to rich internet applications, but that this is already arriving on mobile devices (in fact, it’s already here).
Sencha is the new name of our company, as well as a variety of Japanese green tea.
We’re choosing Sencha as our name because it evokes next-generation software development and it’s easy to remember, spell and pronounce. Sencha — the name of a popular Japanese green tea — is in the tradition of Java, and represents a new level of development. It feels memorable to us. We hope you like it too.
The roadmaps for Ext JS, Ext GWT, Designer, Direct etc. don’t change as a result of this. We’re very excited about the new things in Ext JS 4.0 and the rest of the product line. Some of the individual product names might evolve in the future (for example, we’re thinking of renaming Ext Designer to Sencha Designer), but don’t expect any major or immediate changes here.