Containers give you a way to run you application in a controlled environment, isolated from other applications running on the machine and from the underlying infrastructure.
It means that when you go to deploy, all the dependencies are published together. So you can finally say, “It worked on my machine” and mean it. All the dependencies with the same versions in your container will be there when you deploy to the cloud.
Continue reading “Getting Started with Containers for ASP.NET Developers on Windows”
In the last post, Building Stateful jQuery UI Plugin Using Widget Factory, you were introduced to the working structure of jQuery UI Widgets. You learned that it uses the factory pattern is a way to generate different objects with a common interface. And that it Widget Factory adds features to jQuery plug-in.
jQuery UI Widget Factory is under jQuery UI, but you can use it separately for your own widgets. In this post, you will learn the steps you can take to build your own widget. This posts walks through an implementation of the filterable dropdown from Adam J. Sontag’s and Corey Frang’s post: The jQuery UI Widget Factory WAT?
My motivation in this post is to show what goes where when you are designing your widgets. And provide some direction in the steps you can take when building a widget from scratch.
In this post, you will learn step-by-step to build your own custom, reusable, testable jQuery UI widget.
You will extend the jQuery library with custom UI code and then use it on a page. The initial plug-in will be trivial to demonstrate the jQuery Widget Factory pattern. You will provide properties that you can change to change the look of your widget and you will provide some methods that will respond to user input.
In this post example, you will learn how to create a simple click counter. Click a button, increase the count. The idea is to show you the steps to create a jQuery UI Widget.
The Widget Factory system manages state, allows multiple functions to be exposed via a single plugin, and provides various extension points.
In this post, you will learn step-by-step to build your own custom, reusable, testable jQuery Plugin.
There are times where you will want to reuse code that performs a series of operations on a selection.
For example, you may want to embed information a span element and then have that information displayed in a references section near the end of the document. In this case, the jQuery plugin is stateless.
In the next post, Building Stateful jQuery UI Plugin Using Widget Factory, you will see how to create a stateful jQuery plugin using jQuery Widget. And you will see how the widget is a better solution for plugins that require user interaction, because the Widget factory helps you maintain state.
When you’re loading information using jQuery AJAX, you may want to provide visual feedback when loading data or for any action that would take time.
In this Snippet, you will learn how to:
- Load JSON data from a getJSON call to our server.
- Show and hide a spinning indicator inside a div.
- Bind the incoming data to a view model object.
- Use the view model to populate an external template.
Then once the page is loaded, it will display the data based on an external template.
And we’ll provide some tips on how you you can use the IsLoading library to display the loading indicator on top of the page while loading and on top of the div itself.
Continue reading “Single Page App – isLoading jQuery Plugin to Indicate Content Loads”