See on calendar.perfplanet.com
Have you used AngularJs and ran into some performance problems? Using ReactJs rendering becomes much faster. A small examples explains how to use ReactJs for rendering in AngularJs and a comparison is made between native rendering and rendering using ReactJs.
I like AngularJS. I use it when I do some little fun projects and I use it professionally in large Web apps. I tried other frameworks as well, likeBackboneJS and EmberJS, which both are great tools as well. All three of them belong to the class of MVC frameworks (or MVVC whatever you want o call them). But whenever I used any of such a tool I always ran and still run into the same problem: Rendering performance of lists of items. Two way binding or one-way binding makes no real difference. For me BackboneJS had better performance for rendering than AngularJS. Lets put that on the back of two-way binding.
See on www.williambrownstreet.net
Version 3.9 of WordPress, named “Smith” in honor of jazz organist Jimmy Smith, is available for download or update in your WordPress dashboard. This release features a number of refinements that we hope you’ll love. A smoother media editing experience Improved visual editing The updated visual editor has improved speed, accessibility, and mobile support. You can paste into the visual editor from your word processor without wasting time to clean up messy styling. (Yeah, we’re talking about you, Microsoft Word.) Edit images easily With quicker access to crop and rotation tools, it’s now much easier to edit your images while editing posts. You can also scale images directly in the editor to find just the right fit. Drag and drop your images Uploading your images is easier than ever. Just grab them from your desktop and drop them in the editor. Gallery previews Galleries display a beautiful grid of images right in the editor, just like they […]
See on wordpress.org
Sometimes, in an AngularJS application, you have to explicitly tell AngularJS when to initiate it’s $digest() lifecycle (for dirty-data checking). This requirement is typically contained within a Directive; but, it may also be in an asynchronous Service. Most of the time, this can be easily accomplished with the $scope.$apply() method. However, some of the time, you have to defer the $apply() invocation because it may or may not conflict with an already-running $digest phase. In those cases, you can use the $timeout() service; but, I’m starting to think that the $scope.$evalAsync() method is a better option.
See on www.bennadel.com