How to Package a WordPress Website Using Adobe Air
Looking for an easy way to package and launch your WordPress website? You can use Adobe Air to build and deploy apps for iPhones, Androids, and Windows devices. In this article, you’ll learn how to package a WordPress website using Adobe Air.
Create A New WordPress Folder In Your Dropbox
Before you begin the process of building and deploying your app, you need to prepare some essential files for use in your app. One approach is to create a new folder in your Dropbox, and use that as the basis for your app. You can download the Adobe Air application for free from the App Store for iOS devices, and from the Google Play Store for Android devices.
You can use the WordPress app builder Apps to create a new WordPress app using the files you downloaded from Dropbox. When you’re done, launch the app from the iOS App Store or the Android Play Store and follow the onscreen instructions. You’ll then be able to deploy the app on any iOS or Android device.
Create Your AirPackage
After you’ve launched the WordPress app, you can continue to the next step of preparing your app for distribution. Click on the Edit button in the top-right corner, and then select Package. You’ll then see the Package dialog. Click on the + button to begin the process of creating an AirPackage for your app.
An AirPackage is a container that holds your app and its associated metadata. The metadata includes information such as the app’s description, keywords, and category. After you’ve uploaded the files for your app, select Submit. You’ll then see a message confirming your submission. Click on the OK button to continue to the next step.
Create A Signed APK And Mac OS X Gatekeeper
Now that you have an AirPackage, you need to create an Apple Developer account and register your Apple ID with Adobe. When you create an account, you’ll need to provide a name, mailing address, and payment information. You’ll also need to create a new password and verify the email address you provide.
You then need to download and install the Xcode development software, which you can do from the Mac App Store. Once Xcode is installed, you can begin creating your app. Select Create a new iOS app, and you’ll then see the iOS project template. Use the drag-and-drop interface to drag the AirPackage you created previously into the project. You’ll then need to select iPhone /iPad as the target platform.
You then need to provide a description of your app, a name, a version number, and a screen shot of your app. You’ll also need to make a decision as to whether or not you’ll use the in-app purchase feature of iOS devices. If you don’t use in-app purchases, you won’t need to decide whether or not to include them in your app. (In-app purchases allow users to buy additional features or content within your app.)
After you’ve uploaded a description of your app, you can begin working on the design of your app. Use the iPad‘s WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) editor to add content to your site, and then choose File>Save to save your work. You can also use the iPad‘s Camera to take a video tour of your app, and then use the images from that video in a mock up of your app.
Set The Version Number
Use the App Store to publish your app, and then select Edit. You’ll then see the Release Notes page for your app. On this page, you can provide detailed documentation of the changes you made in the app since the last published version. You can also use this opportunity to provide any necessary clarifications or information on how to use your app.
The App Store sets the version number for your app. If you don’t set a version number, the App Store will choose a suitable one for you. If you’ve previously published an app that has been subsequently updated, the App Store will assign the latest published version number to your app. For a detailed discussion of app versioning and how it works, refer to the App Store documentation.
Make Sure Your App Can Run On Android And iOS Devices
After you’ve uploaded your app to the App Store, you can test the app on an Android device or on an iOS device. You can do this by selecting Build>Run On Device from the app’s menu. If your app runs successfully, select Start. You’ll then see a pop-up confirming that your app will start soon. If your app still doesn’t work after you’ve followed the above steps, you’ll need to continue to the Debug menu and then select Step Into … to examine the code underlying your app.
Once you’ve made all the necessary configuration changes and established the necessary connections, you can then build and deploy your WordPress app.
Build And Deploy Your App
To build and deploy your app, click on the Build button, and then select Archive if you’re building for iOS, or Release if you’re building for Android. You’ll then see a pop-up confirming your selection, and then you’ll be brought back to the main menu. Select Build again to continue to the next step.
Once your app has been built, you can then select Distribution. You’ll then see a page with your app’s status, along with a button to View detailed logs of Crashlytics. (Crashlytics is a service that provides you with detailed crash reporting and analysis tools.)
Click on the View button in the main menu, and then select All to view detailed logs of all actions taken during the app’s deployment. You can filter the logs by selecting Archive from the Filter menu options. You can also export the entire log file as a.txt document for further review.
Customize Your App’s Icon And Launch Text
Your app’s icon will be the graphical element that represents your app on an iOS device. You can provide your icon in two different ways: Using the Photoshop application, or by taking a photo of yourself using the iOS‘s Camera application. The app’s icon is also the screen’s first impression of your app–it’s what a user will see when they first open the app. Consider making your app’s icon stand out by selecting an iOS device as the target platform, and then either taking a screenshot of yourself using the native iOS app or using the Photoshop application to design a unique icon.