|Language:||English, Dutch, Hindi|
|Genre:||Politics & Laws|
|ePub File Size:||27.76 MB|
|PDF File Size:||14.65 MB|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Registration Required]|
They use the URL itself to store the state of the app.
This lets the app lean on the browser's history mechanism to handle the back button and other navigation. The authors mention "fractal MVC" as a means to structure the parts of the application. The idea is great in principle, if the lower layers are completely encapsulated in their enclosing component.
A container shouldn't have to dig into the details of its components. But they messed it up by having the top-level shell control everything in the lower layers.
There is a great introduction of Node.
IO for client-server communication. Without getting bogged down in technical details, they make a case for resource management and how it is more lightweight than regular TCP connections.
There is also a good introduction to MongoDB and how to connect it to Node. Again, it is just enough to wet the appetite and start playing with the database. Cons Much of the writing is really juvenile.
There are some glitches in this book, but you may learn some interesting things with it although I suggest borrowing it instead of downloading, definetely not that good.
Single Page Web Applications
First, a disclaimer: Just saying it The goodies: On the flip side: Waaay too much code, I'd tell the authors to put the bulk There are some glitches in this book, but you may learn some interesting things with it although I suggest borrowing it instead of downloading, definetely not that good.
Waaay too much code, I'd tell the authors to put the bulk of the code up on github or wherever , leave the important comments on the text and let the readers browser the source there besides, it's probably a better experience, one can view diffs easily online, for instance. There are all sorts of lame excuses to justify things like "we don't include the js files at the end of the HTML, like everybody else" or "we don't like two-way binding" they'd be better off merely stating one has the right to prefer one thing over the other instead of making up excuses.
And there's one thing I just can't agree to: That's just not right. At all. View 2 comments.
Jun 06, Dan rated it really liked it Shelves: The code is mostly solid, albeit a bit verbose at times more could easily have been offshored to downloads, or to force the user to recall previous code snippets , but the verbosity was put to good use in many places to explain the how and way of certain choices.
There are a few places that struck me as odd: Despite previous verbosity, the section on caching is extremely thin. I would have appreciate more there. But the book is solid and recommendable.
Aug 25, Gishu Pillai rated it liked it Shelves: Liked the hands on style of the book - the author takes us on a ride building yet another chat application.
Loved the way of breaking down the development into discrete testable pieces and then tying them all up together.
I guess this is the book for SPAs at the moment. This Liked the hands on style of the book - the author takes us on a ride building yet another chat application. This book stopped just short of greatness Nov 23, Matthew Purdon rated it really liked it. A great book, I really appreciated the rout the author takes in writing the framework from scratch rather than relying on a pre-built framework such as angular or react. Oct 23, Alan marked it as recommended Shelves: Jan 02, Mj Macarty rated it it was amazing.
Part 1 Introducing SPAs
Enter code. Jan 17, Mills College Library added it. Oct 15, Andrew Gurinovitch rated it liked it.
Jiayi rated it liked it Apr 05, Alan Bogusiewicz rated it it was amazing Feb 10, Steven rated it really liked it Jun 05, Wesen rated it liked it Dec 26, Pabloa rated it liked it Nov 12, Vaibhav Gupta rated it liked it Aug 26, Bradley rated it it was amazing Sep 25, Lighton Phiri rated it liked it Jan 12, Jake Abella rated it it was amazing Oct 13, Denis D rated it really liked it Dec 02, Illia rated it really liked it May 06, Marius rated it really liked it Jan 21, Matthew rated it really liked it Jan 01, Issaco Gez rated it liked it Oct 09, Kevin Ruan rated it really liked it Sep 16, Jason rated it really liked it Oct 02, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.
Readers Also Enjoyed.
Goodreads is hiring! If you like books and love to build cool products, we may be looking for you. Below is a diagram illustrating how our completed project will work.
Take note of the npm packages that will be used by each environment — i. Project Directories and Dependencies Head over to your workspace directory and create the folder single-page-application.
Open the folder in VSCode or your favorite editor and create the following files and folders using the terminal: touch. Next, create the package.
The content has been generated based on the project structure. Execute the following command in your terminal: npm install jquery semantic-ui-css handlebars vanilla-router express dotenv axios After the packages have finished installing, head over to the next section to start building the base of the application.
Application Base Before we start writing our front-end code, we need to implement a server—client base to work from.
Enlarge cover. Steven rated it really liked it Jun 05, Michael S. Definition, a little history, and some focus. Variable scope.