The AngularJS is over seven years old, but it’s still a viable framework option. In this article, Lyubomir Petkov explains why you don’t actually need to migrate to a newer version of Angular.
One part of the journey is about to end: AngularJS has one more significant release in the pipeline [version 1.7] and then it will enter a 3-year period of Long Term Support.
Upwork’s latest Skills Index shows that the top 10 fastest-growing freelance skills list, which includes blockchain, Bitcoin, React.js, deep learning and more jumped over 200 percent compared to the same time period last year. Swift, AngularJS and machine learning have been ousted from the Top 10 list but they are still among the hottest freelance skills.
AngularBeans is a fresh, new approach integrating AngularJS with a JavaEE backend and has stirred some attraction in the JavaEE world recently.
AngularJS should be among your top considerations when choosing the right JS framework. However, in order to make the selection process fair, it is essential to take into consideration its pros and cons.
What’s so special about Angular 2.0? Is the migration to the new Angular release still going to be a nightmare? And why do we all have to learn TypeScript now? AngularJS author Manfred Steyer answers the most common questions of the Angular community.
Google again reassures the community about the longevity of the Angular 1 series, while announcing new details of the next generation, among them Angular Universal and a new tool called angular-cli.
The AngularJS team has finally woken its community up from what was probably the worst nightmare it will ever experience. Plans to update to AngularJS 2.0 without a migration path have now been replaced with a clear outline for a seamless harmony between old and new versions.
In the lead up to the release of Angular2, the release candidate for AngularJS 1.4 brings a complete rewrite of the internal animation code system, with breaking changes to boot. Various bugfixes round out the release.
The Angular and React teams have met up to discuss how they can work together on similar problems they’re facing. But not everyone is happy about the need to reinvent working tools rather than sharpen them.
AngularJS and the JavaServer Faces are two different frameworks. But as it turns out, the two have some strikingly similar approaches.