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JavaScript Web Applications (Inglese) Copertina flessibile – 16 set 2011

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4,1 su 5 stelle 24 recensioni clienti su Amazon.com us-flag |

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Descrizione prodotto

Descrizione del libro

jQuery Developers' Guide to Moving State to the Client

L'autore

Alex MacCaw is a Ruby/JavaScript developer & entrepreneur. He has written a JavaScript framework, Spine and developed major applications including Taskforce and Socialmod, as well as a host of open source work. He speaks at Ruby/Rails conferences in NYC, SF and Berlin. In addition to programming he is currently traveling round the world with a Nikon D90 and surfboard.

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Amazon.com: 4.1 su 5 stelle 24 recensioni
8 di 8 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
2.0 su 5 stelle Outdated so be careful 4 novembre 2013
Di kevin s. templer - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
The book is interesting and well written. Also, I really liked the simple examples. But like most things in the tech world, it can get outdated.

While all the examples and everything work if you use his libraries and versions of backbone.js, his version of backbone.js is 0.3.0 while the current version is 1.1.0!

I wasted a lot of time trying to work through the examples but using my own project's needs. For example the "bind" call in Chapter 12 is actually now "listenTo". And the "refresh" event doesn't work, I had to use the "sync" event.

Also the author's "spine" library no longer looks supported.

When you're learning something new, it's always a challenge. This is particularly difficult if you have a library that is outdated, and the text refers to that outdated library.

Unfortunately, I didn't find out in time before I could return the book.

I would look for something that is more modern and uses some latest version of backbone.js.
17 di 18 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle You just might learn a boatload of stuff... 12 luglio 2012
Di Amazon Customer - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
I think this can be an incredibly helpful book if you hit it at the right stage in your JavaScript (JS) learning process, even if you don't need to implement full-blown MVC for your immediate needs. I can honestly say that I've learned as much, and probably more, from working through the core of this book (Chapters 1-5) than I have from any other single JS book.

But, you need to be at the right stage... which is basically, when you can follow the book, although it may take a bit of effort. If you're already a ninja, you probably don't need to read the book at all, unless you simply want to be exposed to another POV. And, for a lot of non-ninja, the book will be too advanced. Luckily, O'Reilly put the entire first chapter on-line so you can judge for yourself.

Chapter 1 is no namby pampy intro. In the chapter McCaw defines a constructor function used to create constructor functions that emulate classes in languages which support classes natively. He also includes a useful discussion of how the 'this' context switches in JS and how to control it with bind or by defining a jQ-like proxy method. Later design patterns have some similarity to what he does in chapter 1 (using Object.create instead of constructors), so if you can follow this chapter, you're probably ready to take on the book.

I'd describe the audience for the book as developers who've already built an app, or at least added fairly complex functionality to web pages and are comfortable with prototypal inheritance, closures on inner functions, call/apply and who know basic DOM scripting. Additionally, you may well have a sneaking suspicion that although your apps work, they're not designed as cleanly as they could be. If you're part of that audience, you just might learn a boatload of stuff as you follow McCaw's thinking as to how to design large-scale JS apps. Despite the sub-title, you don't really need to know jQuery (jQ) all that well, as long as you're somewhat familiar with it and the way it chains methods. One of the nice things about the book is that McCaw often gives you the plain old JavaScript (PoJS) for some of the basic methods he adds to his template objects and constructors, before switching to jQ for convenience. For example, after chapter 1 you'll have the PoJS equivalents for jQ's extend and proxy so it's easy to create a PoJS version for say the Model object or the Controller object which he defines later. For other jQ methods used in examples, you should be at the level where you can figure out what jQ is doing and write the equivalent in PoJS if that's what you want to do.

Some of the other reviews have touched on a few negatives, but to my mind they're not enough to downgrade the book. Occasionaly, the discussion seems to jump over an explanatory detail, but if you make a lab page that links to the book errata page and download the code for the examples, you should be able to fill in any gaps. I found the first five chapters fascinating, and chapters 6-13 useful and concise roll ups on various topics like dependency management, debugging and various libraries. In addition there are appendices that do a quick survey of jQuery and CSS3.

The problem with learning JS in the contemporary landscape is that what used to be advanced, even esoteric, technique is commonplace now. If you go back and look at the Sitepoint JavaScript Anthology or PPK on JavaScript which came out ~2005/2006, you'll see relatively straightforward and easy to understand JS and DOM scripting. But, as Crockford noted "JavaScript is Lisp in C's clothing" and if you don't have a theoretical background in functional programming, it can be very challenging to follow the ninja use of function scope to create modules, encapsulate values in closures etc... Wrapping your head around the core of this book can really deepen your understanding of JS.
5.0 su 5 stelle Must-have book for all JavaScript Programmers 14 novembre 2013
Di Jeff Benshetler - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
This book is immensely practical while still teaching concepts. It is far clearer than, "JavaScript: The Good Parts", which you can skip entirely if you read this book. The author looks at how to use JavaScript in the large, not just showing snippets in isolation. The only deductions I would make are for the author's promotion of his own library, Spine.js, which, even with this book, is poorly documented.
5.0 su 5 stelle Fantastic Intermediate JavaScript book! 15 maggio 2012
Di Haelix - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Copertina flessibile Acquisto verificato
This is not a book for fresh, new beginning coders. That said, this is the perfect book for anyone who has experience coding and you want to get into JS, or anyone who has been in JS and want to kick things up. I've been a php/AS3 coder for 5+ years and have started doing things with backbone.js for work. The first few chapters of this book are just packed with great info on JavaScript and MVC in JS. In fact, the first chapter jumps right in with MVC and Classes in JS. I cannot recommend this book highly enough.
5.0 su 5 stelle Excellet book 3 maggio 2012
Di eirikhm - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: Formato Kindle Acquisto verificato
If you are looking for a way to properly structure JS-code in your project this is the book to get. I spent quite some time reviewing JS-frameworks like Spine, Knockout, Ember, Backbone etc, and was not happy with any of them for various reasons. This book helped me properly understand what I was looking for, and how to set this up without using a major framework with excessive features.

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