Developing a web application with with Ember.js is awesome but can sometimes be a little tricky. Every now and then you figure something out that help you every day. Here's a small extension of Ember.Object that we use as a base for practically all of our resources.
The app I'm developing consist of resources holding data that the user want's to edit, sometimes a few at a time. We need an edit mode and restore on cancel functionality. This is out starting point, so let's start extending!
This is not a talk about which framework is best, or which one you should use in your projects. The focus is on the strengths and weaknesses of the different implementations and finding out what the different frameworks have in common and what they can learn from each other.
In a nutshell, it's a property whose value is computed the first time it's asked for. You can defined the computed property as a function and when someone asks for it, Ember will automatically invoke the function and treat the return value like value of the property.
y default, all computed properties are cached. That means that once you requested the value of computed property (called get on it), it's going to compute and cache its value. Computed property gets recomputed when any of the properties it depends on changes.
* How is CP different from Observers and Bindings?
While working on a recent project of mine, I came across an issue where I had to bind a custom template using typeahead.js. The options in front of me were to either use the example engine of Hogan.js or try to figure out a way to bind the template using Ember.js.
Now looking at the syntax used with typeahead, and reading a bit about Hogan. it was clear that the templating engine was predominantly a mustache based engine. And the idea that sparked from that was a very simple one – Ember usesHandlebars.js which is also based on Mustache. So if one version of mustache can render a template, so can the another.
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