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Learning jQuery, Third Edition [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Jonathan Chaffer , Karl Swedberg

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23. September 2011
Step through each of the core concepts of the jQuery library, building an overall picture of its capabilities. Once you have thoroughly covered the basics, the book returns to each concept to cover more advanced examples and techniques. This book is for web designers who want to create interactive elements for their designs, and for developers who want to create the best user interface for their web applications. Basic JavaScript programming and knowledge of HTML and CSS is required. No knowledge of jQuery is assumed, nor is experience with any other JavaScript libraries.

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42 von 43 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen This is a good book to learn jQuery 21. November 2011
Von C. Lung - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Chapter 1: Getting Started

The book starts off with a quick introduction to jQuery, what it does and why it works so well. As the authors point out one of the great things you learn about jQuery right away is that it abstracts away browser quirks for you. With most browsers putting out a new version every few months this becomes a solid benefit for using jQuery.

The chapter includes an example (the HTML in the sample has been updated to HTML5) to inject a new CSS class to a particular DIV on the page. They demonstrate how this could be done without jQuery using plain JavaScript so you can see how much time jQuery saves you in terms of the amount of code you would need to write otherwise.

The chapter finishes off with a quick mention and demo (using Firebug) of some tools you can use to help work with jQuery more efficiently when your writing code.

Chapter 2: Selecting Elements

The basics are laid out in this chapter like the DOM and how HTML pages are structured, the $() function, CSS selectors and custom selectors. Each topic is shown either in code or an image to better represent it to the reader. The code examples are easy yet practical and even a beginner in HTML/JavaScript shouldn't have much of a problem following along. The sub-topics in the chapter are then used to introduce things like DOM traversal methods (their example of styling specific cells is useful), chaining, and ends off with accessing DOM elements.

Chapter 3: Handling Events

Towards the start of this chapter there is a good hint they mention regarding putting your style tags before the script tags in your HTML page, that way you know your page has been styled before any script has been run. This might be common sense to an experienced developer but to a new jQuery developer it is an excellent learning tip - one of the many hints throughout the book that will help you along and better understand not just jQuery but HTML/CSS/JavaScript as well.

This chapter does a good job of explaining and demoing events as well as how you can get jQuery and other JavaScript frameworks to play together nicely using jQuery.noConflict. Simple events are covered and then the authors move onto compound events all with real world demonstrations and code. This really is a great chapter and is packed with information like simulating user interaction, event bubbling, etc.

Chapter 4: Styling and Animating

This is probably the most fun chapter to read and work through the demos. You learn how to do animations (including custom ones) and effects. All the basics are here and are followed up with good demos and source code. In addition they show how to animate multiple properties at once (perhaps you want to use a slide and a fade effect together), simultaneous versus queued effect and ending off with working with multiple sets of elements.

Chapter 5: Manipulating the DOM

This chapter starts to get much more technical where you start to dive into doing heavier modifications like manipulating attributes (attr() and .removeAttr(), etc), creating/inserting/copying elements. Fortunately, the demos are great and present the content in a readable fashion that makes sense. This is a shorter chapter than some of the others but is packed with a lot of information. You might need to read it more than once to fully grasp it all if your new to jQuery.

Chapter 6: Sending Data with Ajax

Ah, AJAX! Perhaps one of the most discussed topics in jQuery books and articles for the past several years. No jQuery book would be complete without a discussion of the excellent support jQuery offers for AJAX. A simple example kicks off the chapter followed by loading JSON and XML content. Passing data to the server they show their demonstration and code using server-side PHP.

The section on Serializing a Form I think was good with the simple example they used but I do feel it should have followed up with a more real world example that was a bit more complex (using more then one form element, ex: using combo boxes, multiple textboxes, radio buttons, etc.).

The section Keeping an eye on the request is useful and shows you how to display a "loading" message wile your AJAX request is loading. They also show how to handle errors as well as security limitations which naturally leads right into a discussion of JSONP (JSON with Padding). The example is good and the typical warning on using JSONP is pointed out. The chapter ends with diving into the low-level Ajax method.

Chapters 7 and 8: Using Plugins and Developing Plugins

Both of these chapters are dealing with either using plugins or developing you own. Chapter 7 starts you off with locating, installing and using plugins. It ends off with one of the most useful plugin libraries available to jQuery which is jQuery UI. Also, as the book points out the jQuery UI library is really a set of plugins - you can pick and choose which ones you want in your project or take them all.

Chapter 8 goes over the types of plugins you can create and shows how to build each one. Both chapters give you enough to get started with plugins in general, at least to craft a simple to moderately difficult plugin. Its all the essential information you need if you do see yourself writing plugins in the future for jQuery.

Chapters 9, 10, 11, 12, 13

The final chapters in the book cover the initial topics but now dive deeper into them. Advanced Selectors and Transversing, Advanced Events, Advanced DOM Manipulation and Advanced AJAX are all covered and elaborated on.

This is an interesting way to split the book up with a great jQuery introduction at the start of the book and then diving deeper on each topic at the end of the book. Someone already familiar with jQuery could skip to the first half of the book when they feel they need more than just the basics. The same is true if your an expert in say AJAX but need to learn the basics of using plugins, etc. It makes for a great reference and a logical split of the basic information and the more advanced.

There are three appendixes as well: JavaScript Closures (a must read and the authors did a good job in simplifying a topic some developers can find difficult at first). Testing JavaScript with QUnit (used for functional testing and unit testing) and a quick reference make up the final parts of the book. QUnit is a very good tool for testing and it's nice that they included it in the book.

All-in-all this is a good book to learn jQuery with no fluff.
15 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen So far the best book about jQuery I found 18. Januar 2012
Von Eugene - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
The best book about jQuery I found so far:
* Very helpful for beginners and mid-skilled web developers
* Easy to read, good explanation of material
* Whole book is build around real-life samples (not just documentation interpretation like in most other books)
* Nice reference of main jQuery methods and properties at the end of book... still use it all the time

Huge "thank you" to the authors!

PS: one of the rare good technical books in our days

PPS (Dec 2012): After JQuery UI 1.9 release this book is a little bit out of date on API. Definitely will buy next edition of this book after jQuery UI API 2.0 release.
11 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen One of the best sources for jQuery on the market 4. März 2012
Von milo - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
I have purchased and read three or four jQuery books and this is hands down the most complete.

Other books step through simple examples of jQuery selectors, method syntax and usage. The authors of "Learning jQuery" take a different approach by building example pages up from bare html and adding and refining jQuery functionality as they go. For the most part this approach works for me. I can always look up specific jQuery methods elsewhere if I need another viewpoint or additional information.

I changed my mind and rated the book at five stars vs four. Originally I was going to ding it a star for not being as comprehensive as the website. But you can't pack it all into a finite set of pages, and that in my mind is the one weakness (minor) of the approach the authors took. The jQuery website is the go to resource for a complete listing of jQuery functions. The book is an excellent companion to the website.
5 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Phenomenal Book!!! 19. August 2012
Von M. J. Phillips - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
I'm learning jQuery for the first time. This book walks you step-by-step through many many intricacies and details of jQuery, all the while keeping a clear eye on good development techniques as well as providing advanced behind-the-scenes info. And it's all written in an easy-to-follow style that is engaging and thorough.

And perhaps the most important aspect of all: the examples WORK! The examples are very well developed, detailed, and build up from section to section. Quite often the author shows you 2-3 different ways of accomplishing the same task, along with recommendations on which one to choose and why.

I couldn't be happier with the book, with the exception I found the appendix info on Closures to be rather hard to understand. However, this is a GREAT book and one I will be using for a long, long time.

Do note that this is for jQuery 1.4, and currently jQuery is now at version 1.8. Some methods, such as .bind(), .live() are deprecated already in favor of the .on() method. But you can't expect a print book to keep pace with a rapidly developing online open source project.

If you're on the fence about this amazing reference book, DON'T BE! BUY IT!
5 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Holy crap! WHAT AN AWESOME BOOK!! 21. Juli 2012
Von Victor Lopez - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
I am a total beginner who just gave up on JavaScript, the JS event handlers were just a NIGHTMARE for me to learn. I am not even finished with this book yet, but it's amazing just HOW EASY JQuery is to use compared to JS code. After only 3 Chapters I was doing all kinds of fancy event handling with very little code and no problems. The way the authors explain everything is very easy to understand, and all the tips you get along the way are very very useful. I also liked the exercises that you do in every chapter, they really show how jQuery can be used to do some tricky stuff. Because learning straight JavaScript has been a total pain for me, if it wasn't for jQuery and this book, I may have had to give up on my web development career goals. I feel a lot more confident now, especially with the event handling stuff. This IS the book to get if you want to learn jQuery.
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