An Advanced and Easy-use AngularJS Modal Dialog. Introduction I previously created a full-featured JQuery dialog plugin, the jqsDialog, for building web pages.
Lately I needed the same kind of the modal dialog when developing website applications in AngularJS. Although many ready-use AngularJS modal dialog tools are available from the developer’s communities and other sources, none could be found as with the advanced features as the jqsDialog. I thus again created my own AngularJS modal dialog library, named as ngExDialog, to match all features delivered by the jqsDialog except for the non-modal option, which has very little practical significance, and the progress bar, as most website applications use an AJAX loader display instead. The ngExDialog has these features: Easy to use with standardized and simplified calling code. Based on these outstanding features, the internal code of the ngExDialog is somewhat complex. Service, factory et provider dans AngularJS.
AngularJS est un framework difficile à prendre en main.
Pas parce qu’il est particulièrement compliqué, mais parce que ses concepts sont vraiment différents de ceux qu’on a l’habitude de rencontrer dans les frameworks habituels. Le pire, c’est quand on vient de jQuery, car Angular est un peu l’anti-jQuery et il faut littéralement désapprendre ses habitudes. Généralement, les gens s’en sortent avec les contrôleurs. Ils ne mettent pas le bon code dedans, ils ne savent pas comment rendre les bouts de code indépendants et réutilisables, mais ils arrivent à en faire quelque chose. Les directives, ils n’y touchent pas, mais ils peuvent s’en passer pendant un certain temps et juste réutiliser du code trouvé sur Github. Par contre le côté service/factory/provider, ça c’est un gros problème. Article long = musique, évidement. Que font ces trucs là ? AngularJS Bootstrap tab directive and lazy loading - Arjan Wulder. I was looking for an AngularJS tab directive based on Twitter Bootstrap’s markup and CSS that supports lazy loading.
So the data of a tab should only be loaded when the tab is active. Building a Recipe Search Site with Angular and Elasticsearch. Have you ever wanted to build a search feature into an application?
In the old days, you might have found yourself wrangling with Solr, or building your own search service on top of Lucene — if you were lucky. But, since 2010, there’s been an easier way: Elasticsearch. Elasticsearch is an open-source storage engine built on Lucene. It’s more than a search engine; it’s a true document store, albeit one emphasizing search performance over consistency or durability.
This means that, for many applications, you can use Elasticsearch as your entire backend. Building a Recipe Search Engine In this article, you’ll learn how to use Elasticsearch with AngularJS to create a search engine for recipes, just like the one at OpenRecipeSearch.com. OpenRecipes exists, which makes our job a lot easier.Why not? OpenRecipes is an open-source project that scrapes a bunch of recipe sites for recipes, then provides them for download in a handy JSON format.
Now, you’ll need a copy of the OpenRecipes database. How To Use ngShow and ngHide. Today we’ll be looking at how we can use Angular’s ngShow and ngHide directives to do exactly what the directives sound like they do, show and hide!
I could spend all the day writing about why you should try Angular.js in your new project, but I feel that it would be better if we see it in action. Data binding and scopes The first question that usually comes to mind is: Does it support data binding? Let’s see an example of Angular.js’ way of data binding: In this little piece of code, there are a few things to explain but before that, I want you to get familiarized with the code: Try it Insert your name: Echo: NOTE: Don’t worry too much about the ng-app thing at this moment. As you see, what we write in the input, is echoed after it. Ok, but where are we saving that user.name?
A great way to get introduced to AngularJS is to work through this tutorial, which walks you through the construction of an AngularJS web app. The app you will build is a catalog that displays a list of Android devices, lets you filter the list to see only devices that interest you, and then view details for any device. Follow the tutorial to see how AngularJS makes browsers smarter — without the use of native extensions or plug-ins: See examples of how to use client-side data binding to build dynamic views of data that change immediately in response to user actions.See how AngularJS keeps your views in sync with your data without the need for DOM manipulation.Learn a better, easier way to test your web apps, with Karma and Protractor.Learn how to use dependency injection and services to make common web tasks, such as getting data into your app, easier.