Have you used AngularJs and ran into some performance problems? Using ReactJs rendering becomes much faster. A small examples explains how to use ReactJs for rendering in AngularJs and a comparison is made between native rendering and rendering using ReactJs.
I like AngularJS. I use it when I do some little fun projects and I use it professionally in large Web apps. I tried other frameworks as well, likeBackboneJS and EmberJS, which both are great tools as well. All three of them belong to the class of MVC frameworks (or MVVC whatever you want o call them). But whenever I used any of such a tool I always ran and still run into the same problem: Rendering performance of lists of items. Two way binding or one-way binding makes no real difference. For me BackboneJS had better performance for rendering than AngularJS. Lets put that on the back of two-way binding.
Here are a comparison of technologies adoption, thanks to the "google trends" tool, each comparing :
angularjs tutorial (in red) vs [techname] tutorial (in blue)
The word "tutorial" help here to avoid noise signal due to ambiguous name (jsf is a too generic acronym), and it also help to detect which technology people will in adopt in the very near future (thus avoiding noise due to maintenance on an old technology).
The date following indicates when AngularJS overrun the [techname] technology.
Brian Petro's insight:
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A REST API allows your users to interact with your website from anything that can send an HTTP request. In this post we will create a RESTful api in Django using the Django-Rest-Framework. And we will...
So, I’ve decided to contribute an Activator Template to TypeSafe (will submit soon, promise!). Having recently become more and more involved in Elasticsearch, I saw a great opportunity to put together a neat “reactive” application combining Play & Akka with the “bonsai cool” percolation feature of Elasticsearch. Then, to put a cherry on top, use AngularJS on the client-side to create a dynamically updating UI.
What I came up with is slightly contrived – a very basic real-time log entry search tool – but I think it provides a really nice base for apps that want to integrate this bunch of technologies.
This week we’re going to look at form validation with AngularJS. Angular has several directives that support form field validation, and they’re based on theHTML5 form validators. You can specify that a field is required, a certain size, a certain type, and should match a given pattern.
ngInfiniteScroll is a directive that you can use to implement infinite scrolling in your AngularJSapplications. Simply declare which function to call when the user gets close to the bottom of the content with the directive and the module will take care of the rest. Of course, you can specify several options to ensure that the behavior is just what you're looking for.