Developer Guide: Developer Guide There was an error loading this resource. Please try again later. On this page, you will find a list of official AngularJS resources on various topics. Just starting out with AngularJS? Ready to find out more about AngularJS? Core Concepts Templates In AngularJS applications, you move the job of filling page templates with data from the server to the client. Application Structure Other Features Testing Community Resources We have set up a guide to many resources provided by the community, where you can find lots of additional information and material on these topics, a list of complimentary libraries, and much more. External AngularJS resources Getting Help The recipe for getting help on your unique issue is to create an example that could work (even if it doesn't) in a shareable example on Plunker, JSFiddle, or similar site and then post to one of the following: Official Communications Official announcements, news and releases are posted to our blog, G+ and Twitter: Contributing to AngularJS
AngularJS: API: API Reference Introduction to AngularJS Angular formFor - Create and validate HTML forms with Angular JS formFor is a form-creation and validation library built on top of Angular JS 1.2. It is strongly recommended that you use Angular 1.2.22+ due to a defect within the $parse service in earlier versions (see issue #2845). It is incredibly flexible, offering a wide range of configuration options. Check out the demos and documentation to learn more! Reach out to me on Github if you've got any questions. You can install this plugin with either Bower or NPM: This will create an angular-form-for folder within your bower_components or node_components directory. Lastly just include the formFor module in your Angular application like so: For more information about templating options see Templates and Overrides. Copyright (c) 2014 Brian Vaughn.
Things I Wish I Were Told About Angular.js Recently I have worked on a project using Angular.js. As of writing this post, it’s a medium sized app (~10 modules, ~20 controllers, ~5 services and ~10 directives) with quite decent test coverage. When I look back, I find myself learning much more about Angular.js than before. It’s not a smooth ride: I’ve gone through lots of refactor and rewrite. And there are lots of things I wish I were told before I started to work on Angular.js Heads up! About Learning Curve Angular.js has a very different learning curve from Backbone.js. However, Angular.js is very different. The problem is when you dive into Angular.js and start to write some serious app, the learning curve suddenly becomes very steep and its documentations are either incomplete or cumbersome. Understand Modules Before You Start Angular.js does not force you to use its module system. So I had to stop and refactor my code. So if you do not want to go through the refactor, learn and plan your modules before you start. About Testing
Create a TV Show Tracker using AngularJS, Node.js and MongoDB Source Code August 18, 2014 Update: GitHub repository code has been updated. Here is a brief overview of the main changes: Removed method-override, cookie-parser and express-session modules JSON Web Token authentication replaced cookie-based approach Login with Facebook Login with Google Use ngAnnotate instead of ngMin for AngularJS dependencies annotations New alert notifications based on Google’s Material Design General UI tweaks and updates Page transitions via ng-animate Added unit tests along with a Karma configuration file Password strength directive on the Signup page similar to Stripe and Dropbox Email is already taken directive on the Signup page to provide live feedback Use promises instead of callbacks for $resource.save method Ionic fonts Updated AngularJS to Beta 17 Lots of code refactoring and cleanup Before proceeding further, I will assume you have already installed the following: Step 1: New Express Project Replace everything inside the server.js with the following code: <!
Tutorial: Tutorial Loading... 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 Angular 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 Angular 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. When you finish the tutorial you will be able to: Install Git You can download and install Git from