September is here! It always reminds people of school time, seeing friends after months and of course studying. We want to take you back to those times and give you the feeling of being a student again! Welcome to the JS Academy and its extensive syllabus!
Writing a desktop application for a specific operating system is relatively easy nowadays. There are many development environments and libraries available for popular operating systems that can be used to create applications with graphical user interfaces with little effort. However, the programs created this way are not platform-independent. This is where Electron comes in as a promising solution.
Angular Elements provides Web Components and enables lightweight scenarios such as integration into existing applications, CMS, or Micro Apps. The new Ivy compiler takes care of bundles that are as lean as possible.
WebAssembly is a relatively new binary format for in-web executable program code. This article is about the motivation behind WebAssembly, the current state of the implementation, and future extensions.
Roger Poon started JS++ eight years ago with a deep understanding of corner cases that he doesn’t believe the TypeScript team can rival. This is why Roger believes JS++ is the better option whether you need to write a simple library or if you need backwards compatibility with a large, complex, legacy enterprise codebase. Let’s have a closer look at it!
Cross-cutting concerns are these annoying, mostly technical requirements that have to be considered time and time again for things like authentication, logging, or error treatment. Of course, no one wants to have to repeat method calls necessary for these all the time. Ideally, they are activated automatically. In this article, I will demonstrate three different Angular mechanisms that make this possible in an elegant way: Guards, HTTP Interceptors, and Directives. All of the examples shown can be found in the GitHub repository .