Angular

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Most common uses of Angular

Angular is a powerful tool to produce dynamic web applications. The content, some elements, and some components are directly served to the user who tries to access, for example, the app (either web or mobile application). The components are also displayed following the logic of the client who tries to consume the content. By leveraging the power of Typescript, now you can create business or enterprise-level applications as well. Reusing and moving around different components from one application to another is common practice. The additional libraries and tools make the workflow faster, while the multitude of different modules opens up countless creative possibilities to apply to your Angular applications. Building single-page and progressive apps (also known as SPA and PWA) is also supported.

  • Pros and cons of Angular

    The main benefit of switching to (or working with) Angular is the inclusion of the so-called component-based architecture. Angular components can be explained as smaller parts of a larger UI or a segment of the application. Each component has its uses, however, there is also a strict component hierarchy that Angular adheres to. This component-based architecture simply leads to a better, cleaner, more concise and less error-prone code. Interestingly enough, the main pro of Angular is also its biggest con. Some developers would argue that the syntax in Angular is too complex for its own good. Sometimes you would need at least five files to define a single component, as well as inject dependencies and declare something called a component lifestyle interface as well. It could be troublesome (and time-consuming) to build your web application following all of these rules.

  • What is Angular useful for?

    The uses of Angular extend far and wide across a multitude of platforms, devices, and building environments. As an Angular developer, you are provided with a variety of features (modularization, dependency injection, RESTful API and AJAX handling) to create the perfect application. A small example of some popular companies that use Angular in their daily project workflows includes Rockstar Games, YouTube TV, Nba.com, Google Cloud, Crunchbase, Udacity, and more.

  • How to migrate to Angular

    Migrating from Angular.js to Angular Typescript could potentially require rewriting major chunks of the source code. The migration process itself would largely depend on the scope of your project, previous architecture, complexity, and more. Fortunately, both Angular.js and Angular are more similar than different, meaning they can work in the same application without causing any major issues. The first step to upgrading from Angular.js is to consider the current version of Angular that you operate in. Once assessed, the next step would be to boot up TestBed, Angular’s integrated testing utility, and work your way up from there. Sometimes, TestBed could be too slow if you decide to run thousands of tests at the same time.

  • Angular vs JavaScript

    JavaScript is a scripting language, while Angular.js is a deprecated framework that runs on top of JavaScript. Angular.js is based on the MCV (model-view-controller) design pattern and is mainly used to build dynamic web apps, improve the look and feel of a variety of user interfaces, and also create single-page applications likewise. JavaScript, in broader terms, is used to manipulate the content of any given website built with the language. This includes the addition of all sorts of dynamic elements, including sliders, various drag-and-drop components, dynamic forms, interactive forums, and even games.

  • Angular.js vs Angular (Typescript)

    Angular.js is an open-source framework that has currently been deprecated in favor of Angular. The newest version of Angular is written in Typescript and is much more powerful, more stable and faster than its predecessor. Angular includes additions such as a robust command-line interface (CLI), multiple modules and a switch from the MVC model to a newer system involving directives, components, and templates. Currently, Angular is supported by all major browsers across multiple platforms, while also preserving compatibility with the most popular devices.

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