Basic setTimeout Example
To demonstrate the concept, the following demo displays a popup, two seconds after the button is clicked.
See the Pen CSS3 animation effects for Magnific Popup by SitePoint (@SitePoint) on CodePen.
From the MDN documentation, the syntax for setTimeout is as follows:
var timeoutID = window.setTimeout(func, [delay, param1, param2, …]);
var timeoutID = window.setTimeout(code, [delay]);
timeoutID is a numerical id, which can be used in conjunction with clearTimeout() to cancel the timer.
func is the function to be executed.
code (in the alternate syntax) is a string of code to be executed.
delay is the number of milliseconds by which the function call should be delayed. If omitted, this defaults to 0.
setTimeout vs window.setTimeout
You’ll notice that the syntax above uses window.setTimeout. Why is this?
Well, setTimeout and window.setTimeout are essentially the same, the only difference being that in the second statement we are referencing the setTimeout method as a property of the global window object.
In my opinion this adds complexity, for little or no benefit—if you’ve defined an alternative setTimeout method which would be found and returned in priority in the scope chain, then you’ve probably got bigger issues.
For the purposes of this tutorial, I’ll omit window, but ultimately which syntax you chose is up to you.
The post jQuery setTimeout() Function Examples appeared first on SitePoint.
For this reason, I am interested in the evolution of the language. The low points, high points, and its strength. Without further ado, let’s dive into it.
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I prefer primeng components but found a similar solution for resizing the columns for my custom grid.
What Are jQuery Plugins?
jQuery consists of prototype objects which, at some point, may require some manipulation and extension. For the same purpose, jQuery plugins were devised as a way for objects to inherit any additional methods that are added. Not only that, these additional methods are not isolated but called with the rest of the methods (already inherited) when the jQuery object is created. jQuery plugins are available individually in the form of individual methods that exist in the jQuery library. Every method is a plugin. But, in case of something new, the plugin can also be custom created, which is not very difficult a task.
By now you have almost certainly heard of GraphQL, the runtime query language for APIs. With rapidly growing popularity, it is becoming an increasingly adopted standard for API development. This has generated demand for frameworks and UI tools that can easily consume the data from a GraphQL API – just like the Kendo UI components can do, as we provide seamless integration through the DataSource component.
This post provides a comprehensive guide on how to setup the Kendo UI jQuery Grid component to perform CRUD operations through GraphQL queries and mutations. It includes a sample application, code snippets, and documentation resources to get you up and running with Kendo UI and GraphQL.
Quite a while back, Mike Taylor pointed out that the jQuery CDN has a minified copy of jQuery 1.9.1 with an incorrect map file reference. Basically, it refers to the map for jQuery 1.11.1, and that’s just wrong. If you are trying to debug a site that uses the minified jQuery 1.9.1 file, dev tools … Continue reading →
If you check the Chrome web store, you will find a lot of Chrome extensions. You can check this out using this link.