AngularJS provides a simple way to associate a view with a controller and load everything at runtime using the $routeProvider object. Routing code is typically put in a module’s config() function.
While this type of code works great for defining routes it requires controller scripts to be loaded upfront in the main shell page by default. That works fine in some scenarios but what if you have a lot of controller scripts and views in a given application and want to dynamically load them on-the-fly at runtime? One way of dealing with that scenario is to define a resolve property on each route and assign it a function that returns a promise. The function can handle dynamically loading the script containing the target controller and resolve the promise once the load is complete.
This series of tutorials will focus on using PhoneGap and AngularJs together in an iOS application. We will start off small but build upon the PhoneGap api to expose some AngularJs services so the both play nice together.
After a year of working with a large AngularJS project, I thought I’d share a few of the lessons that I learned in the process. Firstly, I love AngularJS. It suits my needs exceedingly well, and I expect it will be my goto for the forseeable future when I need a solid framework for “thick client” single page applications. It’s awesome. The team working on it is world class, the community is fantastic, and it combines a killer combo of functionality for building web apps.
Some say spending time developing for performance is not worth it when hardware upgrades are usually a cheaper alternative. If I would tell them that spending 10 minutes reading this could save more than 50 new upgrades with simple code improvements that account for a 50x+ performance increase, do you think they would listen?
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