Getting started guides, How-to's, and in-depth explanation of various topics in software development.
Last week I published an article that looked under the hood of AngularJS. We’ve got another five secrets from the source code this week, so let’s dive in, learn some more about Angular’s internal workings and things I’ve learned along the way that have helped me become a better developer.
A fancy pants sliding modal dialog with fading overlay built in Angular JS and LESS CSS. Don't keep using a third-party solution, build your own custom, reusable modal from scratch!
The more AngularJS you write, the more you marvel at its magic. I got pretty curious about some of the fantastic things Angular does and decided to dive into the source code and see if I could reveal some of its secrets. I’ve documented some of the things I’ve found really useful that explain some of the more advanced (and hidden!) side of Angular in its 23,000+ lines of source code!
Introduction Fullscreen websites are everywhere, and it's highly likely that you'll wind up making at least one if you're a web designer. I was building one myself not long ago, and I realized there weren't any jQuery plugins to make this easier. So, I made my own (fullPage.js) and open sourced it.
Embedding videos from third party providers like YouTube or Vimeo is very common nowadays. For whatever reason none of them give any useful previews. Youtube, for example, only generates four images to choose from, but that’s not what we want. What would be really nice is if every video on YouTube
AngularJS is a huge framework with that already has many performance enhancements built in, but they can’t solve all our problems. No matter how fast the framework, we can all create sluggish code through bad practices and not understanding key concepts that help it perform well. The following
In my previous article we built an Ionic framework app that pulls weather data from Forecast.io for a given latitude and longitude. In this tutorial, we're going to extend the app to use Parse as a remote backend. If you're not familiar with Parse, it's a web-based platform that provides backend services.
You've probably heard about the ToDoMVC project. It's takes a basic to-do list application and replicates it with different frameworks. It's interesting to see how the same problem is solved by different programmers following different concepts. In this article, we'll make the standard ToDoMVC application