+JavaScript

11 Jan

Understanding Lightning Component Events

Susanna Oliver
Posted in: HTML, JavaScript, Lightning, Salesforce, Web Development

Lightning components are designed to be self-contained and independent. While this is great for modular development and encapsulation, it comes at a price. That price is JavaScript. JavaScript from one component can’t talk with another, and that’s why Lightning components use events. Events handle any interaction that needs to take place between components: button clicks, modals, etc.

19 Oct

Customizable CMS & Search for Salesforce Communities

Craig Isakson
Posted in: CMS, Communities, Community Cloud, CRM, JavaScript, Salesforce

What do I love about working at Sundog?The tough challenges that our clients bring us, not to mention the way Sundoggers challenge ourselves. Around here, we’re all obsessed with quality and the drive to make our clients heroes in everything we do. And as a Systems Architect, that means I get to do some really cool things.

7 Aug

Intro 101: What Is AngularJS?

Chris Kulish
Posted in: Digital Experience, User Experience (UX), AngularJS, JavaScript, Technology, Web Development

AngularJS is a client-side framework developers can use to build web applications. Because it’s client-side, it runs in the web browser, not on the server, and is written in JavaScript. You can write entire web applications with it or smaller, reusable components that can be added to pages.

16 Apr

Salesforce: The Secret to Tracking User Adoption

Terry Luschen
Posted in: Insights, Web Analytics, Data Integration, Google, JavaScript, Salesforce, Technology

How are you measuring user adoption in Salesforce? Can you use Google Analytics to do it? Good news – absolutely.

Picture it. The big moment has arrived. You’re so excited about rolling out Salesforce to your users. Months of hard work have been spent getting ready for this day, and you know your users are going to love the new features. You have every “t” crossed and “I” dotted. And then your boss asks you to simply prove that the user adoption of Salesforce has been successful. Not by anecdotes or by the numbers of records in a given object, but by how the users are interacting with Salesforce.