Salt Lake City, Utah, is a beautiful place to have a conference. The organizers must realize that, as they planned ski trips and other events all around the show. That said, I’ve been locked up in my hotel room for the most part digesting what I’ve learned in Day 1. There is a live stream … Read More
In this episode, we talk about Waitr and Protractor, two Jasmine WebDriver APIs, Angular 2.0 surfaces, we talk about Apple’s self-driving car, and discuss a bunch of new Amazon AWS features including Cloud Trail for Route53 and health checks. Stay to the end for our silly Apple Car jokes.
This little problem came up in my recent AngularJS/Ionic app. It all started with an innocent modal dialog. There are several, but for the sake of simplicity, let’s look at the login dialog: The generic dialog plumbing is a div with a surrounding overlay that dims out the rest of the screen. You can click … Read More
Gource — open source visualization tool, example Haydle visualization Ember 1.8.0 — the move to HTMLBars React.js: How does it fit in with everything else? GitHub Enterprise on AWS At AWS ReInvent this week – AWS Lambda – cloud computing functionally– oh and there’s support for Docker via containers Rob Eisenberg leaves Angular team Khan … Read More
Aaron Mulder reviews several mobile CSS frameworks – JQuery Mobile, TopCoat, Bootstrap and Ionic – for a side project. Check out his criteria and selection.
If you’ve been working with Angular a lot recently, you may have received word about a set of potentially breaking changes in the next major version, 2.0. In this podcast, Ken Rimple, Don Coleman and Joel Confino discuss Angular 2.0, the reason for these changes, and some of the potential impact.
A summary of the concerns around the recent AngularJS 2.0 announcements at ng-europe 2014, with links to source material, projects and articles. Is there real cause for concern here or is the team just a step ahead of everyone else? Read on to find out.
AngularJS provides two powerful mock and test support modules, both contained in a single script file. The modules, ngMock and ngMockE2E, provide different features for different purposes, though both modules are defined in, angular-mocks.js. In this post I’ll explain the differences between the modules and how they get mounted in a test scenario.
A number of Angular services return promises:
$timeout, for example. Anything needing to run in the background will need to coordinate with a caller such as a controller or directive, and the promise API is the way to go. But how does it work? We’ll show you how with this short tutorial.