I am pleased to announce that I have been accepted as a speaker at Stir Trek 2020. This will be an expanded and revised version of the talk I gave this year at CodeMash 2020, which is currently live on Pluralsight. If you’ll be in Columbus on May 1st, please come and check it out and say hi afterwards.
In this article I’ll explore the pros of cons of generalizing, specializing, being a so-called T-shaped developer, as well as introducing the term “comb-shaped” which I believe is a more accurate picture of a developer career.
Let’s talk about building accessible Angular applications. Why? Because Angular apps are awesome, but the amazing things Angular lets you do are a net negative unless you can build an app that everyone can use.
Let’s cut to the chase: the performance of developer machines matters a lot more than many people think it does.
Have you ever wanted a quick way of inspecting the appearance and behavior of Angular components in your project? Storybook is a free library that integrates into your Angular projects to let you look at any component in your application, tweak with configuration values, and ensure the component is behaving […]
In this article, we’ll bring an Angular user interface to life by using two-way binding, events, event emitters, services, and subscriptions to link together the user interface.
My talk at CodeMash 2020 is now LIVE on Pluralsight and will be perpetually free to view, even without a subscription and outside of free weekends.
Sometimes in Angular you have a collection of items and need to display a different component for different items in the same collection. Thankfully, Angular offers a directive called ngSwitch that gives us flexibility in how components render themselves.
In this article we’ll take a user interface sketch and convert it into the visual structure of a new Angular application using Angular Material to quickly style and skin our new application.