In this section, we will talk about another way, via which we can inherit prototypes. Here, I’ll be using Object.Create to use the same. In the last section, we have seen function constructor pattern to create objects from the blueprint. With that object.create() method, things work bit differently. In this case, we first define an object which will act as a prototype and then create a new object based on that very prototype.
Recently, I came across a project which is actually written in silverlight which means basically its a desktop app. However, there is web version of that as well there where in it works with Kendo+Jquery combination. Since, its JQuery, hence every developer has got their own way of implementation which is a pain in maintaining and scaling the project. I discussed with my team and thought of writing the same in such a way that still the existing stack will be working and side by side; I will be pushing the same on Angular 4. Kind of monumental task as this is not greenfield project where I have the choice to choose tools of my choice.
In this section, we’ll continue from the previous section and delve further. We’ll basically see how to create and observable and also how to use observable effectively without a class rather based on a function.
In this section, we will get started with RXJS. So, if I start with official definition of RxJs, it says “An API for asynchronous programming with observable streams“. Here is the official site for this http://reactivex.io/. RXJS is just one part of its implementation. You can check its entire supported language at http://reactivex.io/languages.html. It supports wide variety of languages.
In this particular post, I thought to unveil my book on latest Microsoft ASP.NET Core stack in conjunction with Angular. This is basically hand-book for all those people who like to build Single Page App, right from the scratch meeting all the industry standards.
In this section, I’ll show you little trick to setup black theme to Chrome Developer Theme. Frankly speaking I am not a big fan of Visual Studio default white theme. Whether, I’m using VS or Webstorm or Code, I prefer to have black theme as my default one. I was wondering, if the same thing I could achieve with my favorite browser as well.
In this section, we will continue from the last section where in I have discussed some of the tools which you should be knowing to make your life easy going while doing development. Here, I have presented few more links to the useful tools.
In this section, we are going to talk about Modules. Modules, keep the code separated. In many ways, it help users to keep the code neat and clean. It’s something like we are going to keep different unit of works in different placeholders or you say in different files. By separating the code out, it enhances the productivity immensely, like test-ability and re-usability enhances immensely. This way, your code not only appears robust, but it also follows good pattern like code-of-separation and solid. Now, we explicitly declare module with the name module itself. From C# perspective, you can also think modules as equivalent to namespaces.