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Adobe DreamWeaver CS4 Beta {29 May 2008} h33tmigel

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Name:Adobe DreamWeaver CS4 Beta {29 May 2008} h33tmigel

Total Size: 147.27 MB

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Last Updated: 2010-09-16 20:26:09 (Update Now)

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Adobe DreamWeaver CS4 Beta {29-May-2008} [h33t][migel]

Adobe Dreamweaver software is the ideal tool for web designers, coders, and application developers of all levels. Enhanced coding functions make it a breeze to navigate through complex site pages at design time. Improved layout tools bring expedited workflows, from comp conception to client approval. Innovations throughout the Dreamweaver beta can help teams and individual developers alike reach the next level in performance and functionality.

Introducing Adobe Dreamweaver CS4 beta

Products: Dreamweaver Stiletto

Dreamweaver is 10 years old, and what a decade it's been. When version 1.0 was released in November 1997, the challenge was to provide a better visual experience for web designers regardless of how they coded their pages. DHTML was the buzzword at the time, and by 2000 everyone was expected to be coding interactive HTML experiences with JavaScript. And CSS, having recently been implemented in Internet Explorer 4.0, was the new emerging paradigm for visual design.

We've come a long way.

Looking back, the death of DHTML was an expected casualty of the browser wars and incompatible DOMs between Netscape and Internet Explorer. However, Dynamic HTML has had a resurgence under the umbrella of a new buzzword and movement: Ajax (using the term very loosely, and centering more on the user experience of Ajaxian applications as opposed to the asynchronous JavaScript and XML methodology used to marshal data between client and server, which provided the handy acronym).

CSS, by contrast, has flourished for the last 10 years, and Dreamweaver has concentrated heavily on standards-based design over the last few releases. And although Dreamweaver has established itself as the marketleader among visual editors, there's also been a significant focus on strengthening the code-centric tools that today's web designers and developers require. But 10 years is a long time, and both industries and workflows can change quickly.

When faced with the daunting task of planning this new release of Dreamweaver, we knew it was time for some bold changes in workflow as well as new ways of visualizing web-based design projects. Dynamic, JavaScript-driven interfaces aren't just the exclusive domain of JavaScript engineers anymore. Designers are also required to provide richer experiences for their clients, and they are working increasingly with engineering teams to design complex application experiences. After Dreamweaver CS3, the product team met with tons of web designers and developers, examining how they do their job, and how their workflows have changed in the decade since Dreamweaver 1.0 was unleashed.

I'm pleased to introduce you to the results of our efforts:
Dreamweaver CS4 beta, code-named Stiletto

Figure 1. Meet Dreamweaver CS4 beta.
New look, new feelWhen launching the Dreamweaver CS4 beta, the first thing you'll notice is that it now features a user interface that fits in smoothly with the rest of its colleagues in the Creative Suite. One of the highlights of the new interface is the workspace configurator, allowing you to easily choose the right workspace for the tasks you're currently working on (see Figure 2).

Figure 2. Choose the workspace that matches your tasks—or create your own.
We've taken a stab at some of the most common workspaces, but feel free to create your own custom workspaces as well, including the new compact mode for your panels, which lets you save precious monitor space for your documents—collapse your panels over onto the right side of the screen and fly them out when needed (see Figure 3).

Figure 3. Revamped collapsible panels give you more real estate to work with.
Visual design comes aliveLet's face it, visual design tools always have slight differences from the browsers they're emulating. And as JavaScript-driven interactivity has become more popular in recent years, the need to accurately design the states of your page (including drop-down menus, sliding panels, Ajax-driven interface elements and the like) has become increasingly important, and the static nature of the familiar Design view just didn't meet users' needs anymore.

Enter the new Live Preview mode (see Figure 4). As opposed to the venerable Design view, Live Preview uses the WebKit rendering engine (which also powers the Safari web browser and the Adobe AIR runtime) to give you an exact preview of your page, just as a browser would render it. But that's not all. You can also interact with your page directly within Dreamweaver, and view all of the various states it may require: open and closed drop-down menus, Spry accordion panels in context, even Flash or Flex SWF movies and third-party JavaScript widgets.

Figure 4. Live Preview enables you to interact with your pages.
When you select Live Code while in Live Preview mode, you can easily see how interacting with your page affects the code underneath in real time, the classes being added to and removed from elements via JavaScript, dynamic content being inserted by Spry (or any other JavaScript framework), how your interaction with the page actually affects the DOM in a browser, and much more. For those new to JavaScript, this mode is invaluable for learning how a page can be manipulated, and for JavaScript experts, it's a fantastic, integrated way to debug interactive projects without needing to constantly switch to a browser.

However, it's one thing to preview these states, and entirely another to actually work effectively upon them. By interacting with your page and then clicking the Freeze Javascript button (or pressing F6) your page will "freeze" in its particular state (for example, with a drop-down menu locked open and a mouse hover effect in place), so you can then edit those interactively displayed elements directly in Dreamweaver. Sure, you can still use the Preview in Browser feature (F12) to kick the page over to your preferred web browser and preview interactivity that way, but I suspect you'll be doing a lot less of that now, with Live Preview close at hand.

Supporting today's workflowsThese days, web-based projects are more complex than ever before, and it's rare to find even a single page that isn't comprised of a variety of assets, be they cascading style sheets, external JavaScript files and libraries, or even server-side includes. Stiletto has two new features that help you be much more effective designing and managing multi-asset sites and applications.

First, the Related Files bar now runs across the top of your document window, just below the document tabs (see Figure 5). The document tabs still reflect the current document you're working on, but the Related Files bar will show you all the various files that combine to create your finished page: JavaScript, CSS, and SSI files. You can now also switch between them using the Related Files bar without losing the visual preview of their parent page. Design view (or Live Preview) will always show the parent file, but you are now free to edit any of the related files without losing that critical visual context.

Figure 5. The Related Files bar shows you the various files that are part of your finished page.
The new Code Navigator allows you to easily jump to any of your related files (including the specific rules within) that combine to create the final, rendered display of your selected element. If you've ever beat your head against the wall looking through multiple style sheets to find that one, specific rule you're looking for, it's just a contextual menu-click away in Stiletto. You can hover over each of the rules in the Code Navigator window to see which properties are being defined by it, and then just click to jump to that file and specific line number to edit it quickly and easily. Again, you can do this without losing the visual context that's so important to effectively design interactive experiences.

Designer/Developer workflowIn Dreamweaver CS3 we gave you the ability to paste a selection from your Photoshop documents directly into Dreamweaver, but in Stiletto we've taken it one step further with Photoshop Smart Objects. You can now drag a PSD document directly into your web pages, and maintain a live link between the original PSD and the web-optimized image in Dreamweaver. Resize the image in Dreamweaver and the image is reoptimized for you quickly and cleanly. Change the image in Photoshop and Dreamweaver will let you quickly resynchronize the web-optimized version. With Stiletto you can move seamlessly between image editing and site development.

Working with Flash or Flex SWF files in your projects? The newly updated Insert Flash feature of Dreamweaver CS4 beta now uses the popular open source SWFObject 2.0 codebase for embedding SWF-based content. This allows you to visually preview your SWF file in context using Live Preview, and even design the static, no-Flash alternative HTML/CSS content right in Design view, as well. Get complete control over your hybrid HTML/Flash projects and every aspect of their visual characteristics.

Many Dreamweaver-based designers are either working with larger development teams or, as individual developers, learning the benefits of maintaining their projects in version control systems, most commonly the open-source solution Subversion. Stiletto lets you connect to any existing SVN repository and manage your files directly through Subversion, enabling a smoother designer/developer workflow and much more robust file management overall.

JavaScript is a first-class citizenJavaScript and dynamic interfaces are becoming an expected skillset for web designers these days, and in order to help you be as effective with JavaScript as possible, some core functionality needed to be addressed.

In Stiletto, you can get code hinting for not just JavaScript core functionality, but DOM functions and even custom JavaScript class hinting as well. Using a lot of custom JavaScript? You'll get custom code hints for it in the Code view, helping both seasoned pros be more efficient with their coding and less skilled designers to easily introspect the code in their projects. JavaScript code hinting works in real time, and with any inline or external JavaScript. Change a method in your external JavaScript class? That change is available via code hinting to any open document that subscribes to it—you don't even need to save the JavaScript file first.

Figure 6. Code hinting has been expanded for Dreamweaver CS4 beta.
And so much more ...Any quick overview article like this can’t really convey the immense changes we’ve added in Dreamweaver CS4 beta. What you really ought to be doing right now is download the public beta and try out Stiletto for yourself. To help with the learning curve, we shot six quick video demos of the key new features in Stiletto with our engineering team, and you can access them from the Stiletto Welcome screen to make your transition a smooth one. You can also watch them directly on Adobe TV. Be sure to read the release notes for late-breaking news on the public beta, and by all means let us know what you think in the Dreamweaver CS4 beta forums.

And remember, this is beta software—expect some rough edges and bugs, while knowing we're hard at work eliminating them. Also, many third-party extensions (including the Adobe Dreamweaver Developer Toolkit) do not yet support the beta version of Dreamweaver CS4, so we recommend keeping your copy of Dreamweaver CS3 around as a backup.

This is probably one of our largest and most ambitious releases in a while, and we hope you enjoy this public beta release as a preview of what's in store for the next version of Dreamweaver. Get ready for a new experience when designing and building web sites and applications.

About the authorScott Fegette is the Technical Product Manager for Dreamweaver at Adobe - focusing on web standards, community outreach and developer relations. Alongside speaking across the globe on web development and design, video production and online communities, Scott's also a professional musician and independent photographer in his off-hours.

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