ES6 uncensored - Angus Croll ~ Full Frontal 2013

Possibly related…

  1. JavaScript in the real world - Andrew Nesbit ~ Full Frontal 2013

    Anything that can be written in JavaScript, will eventually be written in JavaScript. First client side web apps, then server side programs and now you can control hardware, embedded devices and even flying robots with JavaScript.

    We’ll look at how you can get started writing JavaScript for Arduino and Raspberry Pi to read sensors and control servos and build your own JavaScript powered robots.

    —Huffduffed by rem

  2. Stunning visuals with Maths and…no JavaScript? - Ana Tudor ~ Full Frontal 2013

    Everybody has probably seen mathematical visualizations that were created using JavaScript. However, one thing that not everybody may know is that some of them can be perfectly replicated using nothing but HTML and CSS.

    This talk is going to deconstruct some examples, explain the mathematical reasoning behind, reveal a few lesser known things about certain CSS properties and show how using a preprocessor can help with keeping these demos extremely customizable while actually writing very little code.

    —Huffduffed by rem

  3. Jeremy Ashkenas: Coffeescript Design Decisions (Full Frontal Conference 2011)

    http://2011.full-frontal.org/schedule

    Although limited by what’s possible to express in simple JavaScript, CoffeeScript tries to provide pieces of clear syntax that fit together in harmony. We’ll dive into the rationale behind some of CoffeeScript’s language choices to look at the trade offs involved, and both the why’s and why not’s.

    —Huffduffed by BenjaminParry

  4. Marijn Haverbeke: Respectable Code-Editing in the Browser (Full Frontal Conference 2011)

    http://2011.full-frontal.org/schedule

    The past few years have seen the rise and maturation of several full-blown in-browser code editors: CodeMirror, ACE (Cloud9), and Orion. No longer must we mortify users with huge, clunky text areas when they need to edit some CSS or script. This talk will go over the current state of JavaScript-based editors, and describe the implementation of CodeMirror in some depth.

    —Huffduffed by BenjaminParry

  5. Mobile is not a thing; it is everything - Joe McCann ~ Full Frontal 2013

    The stratospheric rise in mobile subscribers, devices, services and apps has led to an even bigger explosion in the lack of understanding of how to design, develop and most importantly, recognize new opportunities with not only these new devices, but new use cases altogether.

    Let’s step through the processes to help identify content strategies, design workflows and forecasting methods to unlock the true potential of mobile, not only for apps, but for the web and new channels of communication altogether.

    —Huffduffed by rem

  6. Nicholas Zakas: Scalable Javascript Application Architecture (Full Frontal Conference 2011)

    http://2011.full-frontal.org/schedule

    Building large web applications with dozens of developers is a difficult task. Organising the engineers around a common goal is one thing, but organising your code so that people can work efficiently is another. Many large applications suffer from growing pains after just a few months in production due to poorly designed JavaScript with unclear upgrade and extension paths. Learn the tips, tricks, and techniques that allowed large sites such as My Yahoo! and the Yahoo! homepage to continue to grow, scale, and change over time without throwing away previous work. This talk isn’t specific to any JavaScript library, rather, it gives you new ways to apply the libraries you’re already using. The principles of good, loosely-coupled design apply to any system, and you’ll learn how this can help your application today.

    —Huffduffed by BenjaminParry

  7. Our web development workflow is completely broken - Kenneth Auchenberg ~ Full Frontal 2013

    With the introduction of HTML5 the way we look at the browser has completely changed, but what has happen to our development workflow?

    In this talk I take you through the history of web tooling and challenge the assumptions our current generation of tooling is build upon. You will realize that your web development workflow is completely broken, and that you over the years, have been making it gradually worse and more complex by adding more tools to the chain.

    It’s time to rethink our tooling.

    —Huffduffed by rem