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JavaScript Introduction Free Code Camp's Learn to Code Blog: 25 Free Resources for New JavaScript Developers We asked our campers to share their favorite free resources for new JavaScript developers on Camper News. The list includes some time-tested books as well as podcasts and videos you may not have heard of yet. Books Speaking JavaScript by Axel Rauschmayer was written to help programmers learn JavaScript quickly and properly, and also to deepen your existing skills and/or look up specific topics. Exploring ES6 covers ECMAScript 6 in great detail, but is structured so that you can also quickly get an overview if you want to. What is Code? Podcasts JavaScript Jabber is a weekly podcast about JavaScript, including Node.js, Front-End Technologies, Careers, Teams and more. This Developer's Life delves into different aspects of the life of developers. The CodeNewbie Podcast is podcast with stories from people on their coding journey. Videos Level Up Tuts born out of the need for better instructional documentation. DevTips features weekly videos on the subject of web design and development.

Tout JavaScript La référence javascript Tout JavaScript.com vous propose sur cette interface ergonomique et conviviale, plus de 230 fiches détaillant précisément les objets javascript , leurs propriétés et leurs méthodes . , les fonctions natives et les mots de structures sont regroupés dans le répertoire Mots_clefs. Naviguez simplement dans l'arborescence des objets dans le menu de gauche. Quand vous lancez une fiche, l'arborescence du menu s'ouvre à la position de l'objet sélectionné. Cette référence javascript, développée et écrite pour Tout JavaScript.com, est en constante évolution. Erreur ?] Accès rapide : window, document, Array, RegExp, Math, Image, navigator...

Leaflet - a modern, lightweight JavaScript library for interactive maps by CloudMade jQuery Fundamentals :: JavaScript Basics jQuery is built on top of JavaScript, a rich and expressive language in its own right. This section covers the basic concepts of JavaScript, as well as some frequent pitfalls for people who have not used JavaScript before. While it will be of particular value to people with no programming experience, even people who have used other programming languages may benefit from learning about some of the peculiarities of JavaScript. Here's a simple JavaScript program that adds a message to the page: In the above example, we use a function called log. You can try running this program by clicking the and it will copy the code to the built-in editor automatically. It's OK if you don't understand everything that's going on in this program; in the rest of this section, we'll talk about variables, functions, and several other building blocks of JavaScript. A comment about comments Comments can be a useful tool for explaining what's happening in a piece of code. The building blocks of JavaScript Objects

Detecting keystrokes Page last changed today iCab doesn't support the key events at all. Many thanks to Hallvord Steen for his summary of the key events in Windows browsers; his page saved me quite a bit of work. Detecting the user's keystrokes turns out to be a rather specialised branch of event handling. The first problem is that there is no standard for key events; the specification says: An event module designed for use with keyboard input devices will be included in a later version of the DOM specification. As we all know, browser vendors start experimenting when there's no official standard, and these experiments, though occasionally useful, also cause incompatibilities. In addition, there are a few important differences between the keydown and keyup events on one hand, and the keypress event on the other. Finally, there are important differences between Windows and Mac. The two properties are keyCode and charCode. Explorer and Opera do not support charCode. Let's start with a simple example.

Eloquent JavaScript — The Annotated Version | Watch and Code™ This is an annotated version of the second edition of Eloquent JavaScript by Marijn Haverbeke, which is licensed under a Creative Commons attribution-noncommercial license. First a big thank you to Marijn Haverbeke for writing Eloquent JavaScript and distributing it for free. Like so many others, this was one of the first books that I used to learn programming and JavaScript. Why we need this: I've heard from too many people that the first few chapters have been smooth and then the middle to later chapters have been a struggle. I started by just adding a few helpful notes to the text. That's when I knew I had something on my hands. With a volunteer project like this, the only thing that keeps me going is knowing that people are actually reading the book. Thanks!

Aptana: The Web IDE

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