You can view the code on Github: or the examples: Servers are slow / Rapid Iteration When developing against a local server, the ajax response will typically 100-300 milliseconds, but could even be longer. If you are developing against a remote end-point, you could see varying response times that could even be 500 milliseconds to over a second. If you are trying to quickly develop an application that takes one second per response, it is going to take a while and you are going to get frustrated and/or bored.
This is going to be a detailed example. If you want to dive directly into the code, you can check out the Before we dive into the code, check out the working example of the code: Organizing Your Backbonejs Application With Modules. If you have spent any time looking at Backbone.js, like many others, you are probably amazed by how lightweight, flexible and elegant it is.
We want a great experience for our users. Zombies! RUN! (Managing Page Transitions In Backbone Apps) One of the common issues or questions I see for Backbone.js goes something like this: “Whenever I hit the same route more than once, I end up getting seeing this call being made multiple times.
It seems to accumulate another call every time I hit the route. What’s going on?” Nailing the Interactions on Pageless Apps (with Backbone.js) Addyosmani/backbone-fundamentals. Backbone Fundamentals – A Free Work-In-Progress Book For Developers Of All Levels. About a week ago, I began working on a new article about Backbone.js.
It was due to cover some concepts and insights intermediate or advanced users might appreciate, but I found myself wanting to reference topics beginners might need to know if they wanted to get the most out it. Quite a few of them. In the end, I decided it might make more sense to just write a book on Backbone instead. Something free, targeted at developers of all levels, that I could reguarly update easily and perhaps get some input on from the community (if they were up for it). I called it Backbone Fundamentals.