Tests are important. In our AngularJS applications we have tons of stuff to test, we have unit tests on components, filters, directives and other AngularJS features, we have tests on templates and we also have tests on routes. Most sophisticated AngularJS applications might contain more than one page to display, so you need to have a routing mechanism to navigate to different components in the application.
The thing is how you test this? How you test your routed components? How you test the template with the routing directives?
That is exactly what I am going to talk about in this post. I prefer the AngularUI-Router, because it is really powerful, so this post will contain examples using this framework.
These features exist in Typescript for quite some time; the language supported async/await since 1.7 version. But what about them? What they really are and how they work?
In this post I am going to explore their world, their Typescript syntax and implementations.
Typescript definitions. What a confusing topic. Prior to Typescript 2.0 we were using tools like
typings to manage and install them. After 2.0 we moved to
@types, but what does that really mean? And how can we migrate an existing project that uses
typings? What about custom type definitions?
In this post I will show you how to migrate to newest
@types, answering all these questions.
This post is about how to configure the continuous deployment settings for your NodeJs application in a Web App using Kudu.
You will learn how to configure your Azure Web App to automate deployments from Github and how to properly configure your environment via Kudu, to successfully run your application.
In this post we are going to talk about AngularJS, Typescript, SystemJS.
Also, we are going to work with typings definitions as well as SystemJS JSON plugin to load JSON configuration in front end code.