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mtn-i.info in Action. MIKE CANTELON. MARC HARTER. T.J. HOLOWAYCHUK. NATHAN RAJLICH. MANNING. SHELTER ISLAND. An eBook copy of the previous edition of this book is included at no additional mtn-i.info in Action, Second Edition is a thoroughly revised book based on the. Based on the bestselling first edition, mtn-i.info in Action, Second Edition is a completely new book. Packed with practical examples, it teaches.

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Ebook Node Js In Action

brute animals are endued with Reason; and the team had Free eBooks at Planet mtn-i.info 11 he would A Tale of Two. mtn-i.info in Action [Mike Cantelon, Marc Harter, TJ Holowaychuk, Nathan Rajlich] on mtn-i.info *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Summary mtn-i.info in. mtn-i.info in Action shows you how to build production-quality applications. download of the print book includes a free eBook in PDF, Kindle, and ePub formats.

It starts at square one and guides you through all the features, techniques, and concepts you'll need to build production-quality Node applications. You already know JavaScript. The trick to mastering Node. The Node server radically simplifies event-driven real-time apps like chat, games, and live data analytics, and with its incredibly rich ecosystem of modules, tools, and libraries, it's hard to beat! Based on the bestselling first edition, Node. Packed with practical examples, it teaches you how to create high-performance web servers using JavaScript and Node. You'll master key design concepts such as asynchronous programming, state management, and event-driven programming.

The three main types of Node program 1.

Web applications. Command-line tools and daemons. Node programming fundamentals 2. Organizing and reusing Node functionality. Starting a new Node project 2.

Creating modules. Fine-tuning module creation using module. Asynchronous programming techniques. Handling one-off events with callbacks. Handling repeating events with event emitters 2. An example event emitter. Responding to an event that should occur only once. Creating event emitters: Extending the event emitter: Challenges with asynchronous development. Sequencing asynchronous logic. When to use serial flow control. Implementing serial flow control. Implementing parallel flow control. What is a Node web application?

Starting a new project. Comparison with other platforms. Building a RESTful web service. Adding a database 3.

Your own model API. Making articles readable and saving them for later. Adding a user interface 3. Supporting multiple formats. Using npm for client-side dependencies. Front-end build systems 4. An overview of front-end development with Node. Using npm to run scripts 4. Custom npm scripts. Gulp 4. Adding Gulp to a project. Creating and running gulp tasks. Using separate files for larger projects.

The Node Beginner Book

Webpack 4. Bundles and plugins. Configuring and running Webpack. Loading CommonJS modules and assets. Personas 5. Koa 5. Setting up. Kraken 5. Hapi 5. DerbyJS 5. LoopBack 5. Comparison 5.

HTTP servers and routes. Connect and Express in depth 6. Connect 6. Setting up a Connect application. Creating configurable middleware. Express 6. Generating the application skeleton.

Configuring Express and your application. Enabling content negotiation. Web application templating 7. Using templating to keep code clean 7. Templating in action.

Part 1: Introduction

Templating with Embedded JavaScript 7. Creating a template. Integrating EJS into your application. Using the Mustache templating language with Hogan 7. Templating with Jade 7. A word of warning There are some really excellent JavaScript people out there.

I'm not one of them. I'm really just the guy I talked about in the previous paragraph. I know a thing or two about developing backend web applications, but I'm still new to "real" JavaScript and still new to Node. I learned some of the more advanced aspects of JavaScript just recently.

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I'm not experienced. Which is why this is no "from novice to expert" book. It's more like "from novice to advanced novice". If I don't fail, then this will be the kind of document I wish I had when starting with Node. But this is just the context.

It defines what you can do with the language, but it doesn't say much about what the language itself can do. JavaScript is a "complete" language: you can use it in many contexts and achieve everything with it you can achieve with any other "complete" language. In order to execute the JavaScript you intend to run in the backend, it needs to be interpreted and, well, executed.

This is what Node. Plus, Node. Thus, Node. In order to make use of these, you need to install Node. Instead of repeating the process here, I kindly ask you to visit the official installation page. Please come back once you are up and running. Open your favorite editor and create a file called helloworld. As this happens, npm also adds the lodash entry in the dependencies property of the package. Where, exactly? The npm root -g command will tell you where that exact location is on your machine.

One easy way to demonstrate this is cowsay. The cowsay package provides a command line program that can be executed to make a cow say something and other animals as well. How do you execute those? You can of course type. You just run: npx cowsay and npx will find the package location.

The package.

What should you know about it, and what are some of the cool things you can do with it? It can do a lot of things, completely unrelated. There are no fixed requirements of what should be in a package.

The only requirement is that it respects the JSON format, otherwise it cannot be read by programs that try to access its properties programmatically. This is another package.

mtn-i.info in Action - Mike Cantelon, Marc Harter, T. J. Holowaychuk, Nathan Rajlich - Google книги

Properties breakdown This section describes the properties you can use in detail. Most of those properties are only used on the npm website , other by scripts that interact with your code, like npm or others. This is because when a package is published on npm, it gets its own URL based on this property. If you published this package publicly on GitHub, a good value for this property is the GitHub repository name. This property is an array that lists them.

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