This is implemented using the new Custom Elements API supported by most modern browsers, and the process of converting a component to a custom element ensures all required Angular infrastructure (data binding, change detection, etc.) is available to the browser.
This week we welcome Qumisha Goss (@QatalystGoss) as our PyDev of the Week. Q is a librarian from Detroit who gave one of the best keynotes I’ve ever seen at PyCon US this year. For some reason, the people who uploaded the Keynotes from that morning didn’t separate the keynotes from each other or from the morning’s lightning talks, so you have to seek about 2/3’s of the way through the official video to find Q’s keynote here: I personally think you should take a few moments and watch the video. But if you don’t have the time, you can still read this brief interview with this amazing person.
Vue creator Evan You’s recent conference keynote didn’t mention much about new features for Vue, instead focusing almost entirely on Vue CLI 3.
A CLI tool is a mere utility that doesn’t directly add any features to your Vue apps, so why the fuss?
Let me guess, you are probably an Angular developer or a soon to be website owner who is planning to build a website using Angular. Well, here I have an informative post for you which will possibly help you in finding the right tools for AngularJS development. Therefore, without any further delay let me introduce to you the best AngularJS development tools and services of 2018.
For the ease of the reader I have bifurcated the list of tools into the different phases of AngularJS development. So let us go in the chronological order of how and where you would need these AngularJS development tools.
I’ve been using the proposed mechanism for a few years, without too much ado, but there were a few developments which made me reconsider the solution I wrote about. The main ones are:
“My favorite language for maintainability is Python. It has simple, clean syntax, object encapsulation, good library support, and optional named parameters.” – Bram Cohen
The company I’m working for started a project as a start-up last year. In the beginning, there was a discussion on what programming language to choose so that we could easily have an MVP (Minimum Valuable Product) in the shortest time possible, but also to learn something new while working on this project. The most common programming language used in the company is Java, thus we had to answer a question: do we want to continue with Java or try something else? We chose the second option. But what exactly does this “something else” mean?
First of all, the project is a web application, therefore we had to look first for a web framework and after that for a language that would be compatible with that framework. It didn’t take us too much time to find out the best option, so we opted for the Django web framework. As you might know, Django is a web framework written in Python, so the choice of the programming language was obvious – it’s Python. That’s how my journey with Python started.
To understand ViewEncapsulation in Angular, first, we should understand the Shadow DOM. You can learn in detail about the Shadow DOM here. Simply put, the Shadow DOM brings Encapsulation to HTML Elements. Using the Shadow DOM, markup, styles, and behaviors are scoped to the element and do not clash with other nodes of the DOM. The Shadow DOM is part of Web Components, which encapsulates styles and login of the element.
Angular Components are made up of three things:
T4 (Text Templating Transformation Toolkit) has been around for a long time (since Visual Studio 2005) but didn’t gain any traction until Visual Studio 2008/2010.
The idea behind T4 was to use code to write code, but no one knew about it until in later versions when a .tt file started appearing in solution files.
Web developers hate bugs because they lead to malfunctioning applications. Bugs make an application to behave in undesirable ways, something which affects the experience of users.