I have been working on a ton of different Angular projects lately and some of them are going to be included in my Angular 4 Java Developers Course.
There might be times when you have one team working on the front end (Angular) and another working on the back end. There are certainly times when it makes sense to separate the tasks for these applications but there are also times when you as a developer wear many hats. Today we are going talk about the scenario where you are working on both the Angular & Spring Boot application side by side.
I recently wrote an article about how to get started with the Angular CLI. This is an awesome productivity tool when it comes to getting started with Angular. With it we can quickly create, build and run our applications.
This is really helpful but it also adds a little layer of magic to your application. If you always use the CLI but don’t take the time to appreciate what is happening behind the scenes you won’t understand how to fix problems when they come up. In this article, we are going to look at how Angular boots up your application.
I have been working on a few different Angular applications lately. It has been a ton of fun because I have learned so much and I have come across some real world problems that I can’t wait to share with you.
In today’s post, we are talking all about Angular Forms. I was working on a tasks applications that allowed you to add new tasks. When a new task was added I wanted to clear the form out so you could quickly add another one. I ran into a problem doing so and I wanted to share that problem and my solution with you today.
I have worked on a variety of Angular applications over the last few months and it truly has been a blast. I know a lot of my readers out there are Java + Spring developers and I want to make sure that I make this very clear in this post and the ones that follow. If you played around with Angular 1.xx and didn’t really enjoy writing those applications you need to come back for another look.
Writing angular 2/4 applications with Typescript is a familiar setting for Java Developers. I really do love working with the Angular framework and in today’s article, I am going to help you get started quickly by using the Angular CLI.
The last few months of my life have been full of Angular + Spring Boot projects and I have been having a blast. When you start building these types of applications you need to start looking into JHipster.
If you’re new to JHipster I wrote up a tutorial titled “What is JHipster & Why you need to start using it today”. In this short post, we are going to look at how to tell what version of JHipster you’re running and how to tell if there are updates available. If there are updates available you will wanna upgrade to the current version. This is not a tutorial on upgrading a current application from one version to another as there is a little more work involved in that.
If your story reads anything like mine this is going to be an exciting post. I have worked with Angular JS 1.x in both projects and large scale projects at work. I honestly liked the framework but always felt that it was a bit too boilerplate and complex.
Now that Angular 2, and subsequently Angular 4 has been released I have spent the last few months catching up. If you ever felt like I did towards Angular 1.x I am here to tell you that it is time to give Angular another look.
I absolutely love building Angular 2 & Spring Applications and in this article, I am going to give you some resources to help kick start your journey.