The final version of Angular 9 was released in February 2020, which means the road to Angular 10 has begun. We are keeping close tabs on the new releases. After three release candidates, Angular 9.1.0 has arrived, and it will be the last v9.x release before work on Angular 10 begins.
In this session led by Cornelia Rauch, you will learn more about the topic of single page applications and their application states and see how you can integrate state management into your Angular applications to make them maintainable long-term.
It’s a leap year, so February had even more exciting news and stories to offer than usual. We published the preliminary results to our own Java survey, but had a look at other surveys as well—and Angular 9 was finally released! In February, we also celebrated International Day of Women & Girls in Science.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week, Angular 9 continued to spark your interest as we took a closer look at Ivy, the new compiler it has on board. Other topics include the latest version of Groovy, the International Day of Women & Girls in Science, and how to build better microservices.
Weekly Review: Hidden classes in Java, Red Hat fights for software freedom, and Angular 9 is finally here!
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. And last week that was a lot! The frequency of Angular 9 release candidates had been picking up speed, and now Angular 9 has been released at last. We took a peek at all the cool new features including Ivy and lazy loading. Further topics include hidden classes in Java and the court case Oracle v. Google.
Angular 9 brings Ivy in a backwards compatible version and, as a result, smaller bundles. In addition, the I18N solution has been extensively revised and some corners have been rounded off. This provides new possibilities not only for the developer but also for future versions of Angular.
The wait is finally over. Angular 9 is here with its final release. We have been keeping tabs on its production and patiently awaiting, with each Angular 8 update and every Angular 9 release candidate. This is a major update to Angular, which adds the new and improved Ivy compiler and runtime, faster testing, better debugging, and many more improvements.
GraphQL, the web API query language developed by Facebook, has been gaining attention for several years now. And also here in the Java Magazine, several articles on the subject matter have appeared, such as in issue 5.18 and 7.18. But while those examined the server-side in detail, the client itself was left out. This article will focus on the usage of a GraphQL interface in the frontend, while also taking a closer look at both Angular and React.