Part 2 of Rich Freedman’s tutorial on getting an Angular (nee Angular 2) application to communicate with a secured Spring Boot backend including code samples and approaches.
On a recent project, we worked on building microservices to support a Portal application. That’s right — Portlets running in IBM’s Portal product. Here are some of the concerns the team faced on the Portal side integrating with Angular 2.
Now that Angular 2 is final, I thought I’d take another look at Ionic 2. With an Ionic 2 Release Candidate also available, hopefully everything will be a bit more stable from here on forward… (Hopefully.) In any case, here are some of the differences I’ve found in Ionic 2 compared to Ionic 1: The … Read More
Note – This article is an updated version of the rc1 version, and as such it now covers Angular 2.0.1 and above, the official release of 2.0. The main difference here is the way the framework is started, using the TestBed API. Testing Components In my last post, I discussed how to write tests in … Read More
We talk to Chris Thielen about the history of the Angular UI router, what the team is working on for the upcoming 1.0 release, and how they plan to support the router in Angular 2 and even React.
In this talk we’re casting a wide-net on the range of possibilities for building next-gen front-end apps by looking at the options we have for both building and deploying applications on the edge. Join us as we build and deploy an app in real-time using both Angular 2 and React.js.
Ionic has revolutionized the way web developers make the transition mobile development, but there’s always room to improve and make the lives of new app developers easier. With Ionic 2, we’ve improved upon much of what made Ionic 1 great, while also keeping things simple and reducing the fatigue that developers can feel when learning a new tool. We’ll introduce you to the basic Ionic 2 concepts and build an app live.