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Angular JS in Action (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 23. Juli 2015

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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 192 Seiten
  • Verlag: Manning Publications; Auflage: Pap/Psc (23. Juli 2015)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1617291331
  • ISBN-13: 978-1617291333
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 23,4 x 18,8 x 1,3 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 30.479 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

AUTHOR BIO Brian Ford studied Computer Science Engineering at University of Michigan and was an intern at Google. He worked on the AngularJS team and spent a considerable amount of time working with the creators of AngularJS. He has contributed to the community by creating the AngularJS Batarang extension and writing numerous blog posts. Lukas Ruebbelke started programming Flash over 10 years ago and has been building web applications ever since. With the recent explosion of the modern browser, it was a natural transition to JavaScript. He is an active contributor to AngularJS and frequently blogs and speaks about AngularJS.


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Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
... für den AngularJS-Newbie in zweierlei Hinsicht. Erwartet hatte ich Unterstützung insbesondere für das Datenhandling zwischen Client und Server und mehr Emphase auf Browser-GUIs. Nicht erwartet hatte ich ein Framework, mit dem HTML um Tags und Attribute erweitert werden kann.

Das Buch gibt eine gute Einführung in Views, Controllers, Models und Services. (Bidirektionales) Data Binding und zugehöriges Eventhandling, Promises (in anderen Kontexten altbekannte Listeners), Dependency Injection, Routing, Formvalidierung, CRUD-Convenience-Unterstützung, Animationen, Modulstrukturierung, Interceptoren, Decorators u.a.m. werden erläutert: aber dies ist wohl mittlerweile auch ein bißchen alter Wein in neuen Schläuchen. Testaspekte werden mit gewisser Betonung berücksichtigt.

Das meines Erachtens Wichtigste an AngularJS sind die Direktiven (inhärente und selbstzudefinierende) (und die in diesem Zusammenhang wichtige Unterscheidung zwischen Compile- und Linkphase), mit denen HTML um eigene Tags und Attribute erweiterbar ist, sei es auch um den - angenommenen - Preis ziemlicher Komplexität.

Kernstück des Buches meiner Meinung nach ein sehr ausführliches Beispiel zu Attribut-Direktiven anhand eines Drag-und-Drop-Szenarios, das gründliches Studium ermöglicht und erfordert. Gewünscht hätte ich mir ein zusätzliches Beispiel zur Tag-Definition.

Wäre da nicht diese - für mich neue - Direktivenprogrammierung, hätte ich Mühe, zwischen Nutzen von AngularJS hinsichtlich der Clientstrukturierung und demgegenüber der doch auch außerhalb der Direktivenprogrammierung erforderlichen Konventionslernkurve abzuwägen.
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Amazon.com: 11 Rezensionen
7 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Neither practical nor theoretical... 9. August 2015
Von Qing Xia - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I bought this book with high expectations, because it is from Manning Publications, my favorite publisher of technical books. However, I am really gravely disappointed, for the following reasons:

1) This book tries to be the perfect blend of theory and practical examples. Well, I am afraid it is neither. The theory covered by this book is really rudimentary, and nothing you couldn't learn by reading AngularJS online documentation and tutorial. The practical examples take HUGE leaps from the theories. The minute you stop being a casual reader and try to start a little project, you will find you have nothing practical, other than an impressive AngularJS vocabulary. For example, the book spends an entire chapter on "structuring your AngularJS application" (10 pages out of a mere 156 pages), arguing over specifics of many different practices. That interests nobody outside of the Ivory Tower. I would be far more interested in how to separate my JS files into different directories and then have Angular "glues" them back together when you boot the application! (I figured it out after some Googling.)

2) I expected a book with a solid "project example", which it will show you how to build, step by step. I expected to read the book and then build a small project from scratch. Well, this book does not offer me that. The web is FULL of disconnected examples on AngularJS. And the AngularJS team does a FANTASTIC job documenting its various concepts. Many developers like myself just want a book with cohesive examples and a step-by-step guide, so that you can read it over a couple of weeks and then start a project. If that is what you want, this is not the book.

3) If you want an in-depth reference book at your desk while you develop AnuglarJS applications, this is not the book. It is a flimsy 156 page teeny book with little to offer.

4) The book is grossly over-priced. By comparison, the cover price of the best selling book "Java 8 in Action" is only $49.99. As a frequent shopper at Manning, I only paid 50% of the cover price, but that is still more than the book is worth.

I seldom give a negative review on Amazon, and this is the first time I reviewed a product that I didn't even purchase from Amazon. I do so to warn other developers. Save your money and just read online tutorials. Or find a better book.
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Horrible 6. August 2015
Von Greg - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This book is nothing more than an explanation of the code in the author's github repo.

The author was asked online, "What is best way to use this book? What I mean is, I was intending to build up the app as I worked through the book, however, the only code I find (on Github) is the finished version". And, all the code in the book is details of the completed app. There are no explanations of the functional details of Angular except as they are used in the author's code monolith.

In chapter 1, section 1.3.1, routes, directives, controllers, services, modules, sub-modules, etc and their relationships and arrangements are all gone over twice but only at the name level, i.e., "this service, this controller, this directive, this factory are all part of your module". With this introduction to the architecture of an Angular app completed, the author shows the html ng-app tag and the ng-controller tag before jumping into binding hard-coded data into a web page we haven't seen yet.

Chapter 2 begins with an explanation of how the sample app's code is arranged in about thirty folders. Then we're shown a long list of sub-modules we will be injecting into the main module but no explanation given as to why we're using ngAnimate, angular-jwt, etc. We're told we use ngMessages for form validation ... its like telling someone that you play football by going to the stadium.

Remember how in chapter 1 we listed Firebase as a sub-module? In chapter 4 he mentions Firebase again but digresses into a few paragraphs about HTTP then starts a new section on models. We still have no understanding of why we loaded Firebase in the code we wrote in chapter 1.

This book was started by Brian Ford in March 2013 but finished by this other guy apparently because the publisher was desperate to get an Angular title on bookshelves.
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Everything better be extremely good for this price and lack of ... 1. August 2015
Von A. Crouch - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I bought the book as it was being written by through the publisher, finally received the final copy after several several months. It is my thorough belief that they just ran out of time and finally just printed it as is. I will read through it and see if it was worth it but this price for only 160 Pages including TOC is not worth it. Ridiculous pricing for this. Will update my review after reading this if it amazes me. Everything better be extremely good for this price and lack of content. Note I think the Amazon description may show more pages but it is not correct. Only truly 160 pages.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
I love Angular but after reading this book I started to hate! 12. August 2015
Von Asif Amin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I bought this book from manning website when this was in MEAP.

I have read many manning books and let me tell you this is the worst of all. When I tried to learn some concepts from the book I could not so I thought may be this book is more practical so then I started following the sample application (Trello like application) which author is building in the whole book and believe me this is even bad then reading some theory. The author is jumping from one concept to another and he has no idea what he wants to convey.

Sorry really bad book. Please manning do not publish these kind of books.
An excellent AngularJS how-to book for those who prefer hands-on learning 5. August 2015
Von Si Dunn - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Here are two truths from the world of software development: The demand for AngularJS is growing, and AngularJS can whap you in the face with a difficult learning curve.

I have used a variety of websites and books while trying to improve my AngularJS skills. And it has been a disjointed effort at best. That is why I am very happy to have Manning’s new AngularJS in Action in my hands.

From my perspective, AngularJS in Action definitely lives up to its title. First, it gives you a quick and “gentle” introduction to AngularJS, a leading open-source web application framework. Then you leap into action, spending the most of the book building (and, yes, learning how to test) a project-management web application named Angello (inspired by the popular Trello). Along the way, you get clear instructions on what you are doing now and why. It's a lot like learning on the job, instead of sitting through long, boring theory lectures. This approach works for me. Others may disagree.

To persist data outside of the client, the Angello project uses Firebase as its back end. I have used Firebase on a couple of other projects, and it hasn't been difficult. But the authors also provide a Node.js back end for those who prefer to keep their data local.

The book's four appendices cover: (1) setting up Karma, a Javascript test runner; (2) setting up a Node.js server; (3) setting up a Firebase server; and (4) running the Angello app on localhost.

The authors note that “there’s a pressing need to be able to organize your code in a way that promotes maintenance, collaboration, readability, and extension. AngularJS is constructed in such a way that code has an intuitive place to live, with clear paths to refactor code when it has reached a tipping point. Do you have code that needs to provide information on how a user interface is supposed to look and behave? There’s a place for that. Do you have code that needs to contain a portion of your domain model and be available for the rest of the application to use? There’s a place for that. Do you need to programmatically perform DOM manipulation? There’s even a sane place for that as well!"

AngularJS is powerful, and it is not easy. But if you have been wanting to learn AngularJS by starting at a hands-on, practical level, I am pleased to recommend AngularJS in Action.

(My thanks to Manning for providing a review copy of the finished book.)
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