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JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework 2013

The definitive guide for JavaScript architects
building web apps with client-side Design Patterns.

JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework 2013

Learn to build world-class web apps with:
  JavaScript Modern Patterns
  JavaScript Classic (GoF) Patterns
  JavaScript Model-View Patterns
  JavaScript Architecture Patterns
  JavaScript Idioms & Hacks
  jQuery Design Patterns
  Patterns in Action Apps (MVC, SPA, etc)
  Bonus: 37 JavaScript Rockstar Tips
Only $79    ready to order?



Do you know the true language of the web?


Perhaps your answer is yes, because you are programming in .NET, Java, PHP, Ruby or some similar technology. However, these are server technologies and they are not universal. The correct answer is JavaScript because it is the only language that runs on the browser (any browser) which makes it the de-facto standard. JavaScript is the only true web language.

Not only that, JavaScript can also run only the server (node.js for example). Some big-name sites are coding full-stack web apps in 100% JavaScript!

More and more work is being done in JavaScript and it is gaining fast in popularity. On github, for example, it is the top language:

JavaScript is popular

Today, wonderful sites exist that use JavaScript extensively, such as gmail.com, airbnb.com, usatoday.com, pinterest.com, twitter.com, and many more.

JavaScript is a small language that was not designed for large scale deployment. Perhaps you have a basic understanding of JavaScript and looking at those beautiful large scale sites you're wondering: "how'd they do that with such a simple language?"

Well, this is EXACTLY what the JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework is designed to teach you.  It will get you from "adding some procedural code that changes the background color of a button", to "building robust, scalable, and professional applications that will delight your end-users."

Small to large scale JavaScript development

The JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework will teach you how to build web apps with modern JavaScript patterns, practices, and architectures. You'll have the skills and the confidence to develop scalable, beautiful web apps using advanced JavaScript patterns and techniques.

By introducing patterns to your projects your notion of JavaScript will change from that of a 'limited' language to one that is flexible, powerful, and great fun to work with.  It's how JavaScript pros (the ninjas and the rock stars) are building their apps all day long.



What others are saying
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 I love them all.  Keep up the good work!

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Virginia, USA


What do I get?

This package comes in two formats: PDF (349 pages) and a 'live' HTML/JavaScript website which you install and run on your machine.

The contents of these two are the same. Here's how this works:

There are 8 PDF documents, one for each section (the complete Table of Contents is at the bottom of this page). The PDF format is viewable offline, which is handy when traveling by plane for example. The documents are also printable.

The HTML/JavaScript format has the same materials but it has the advantage that it is a live web application which runs on your computer. Exploring the course this way is great because

  1. all materials are available from a single, easy-to-navigate place, and
  2. the JavaScript patterns, code samples, sample apps are live, meaning you can
    view and run the code right then and there!

If you decide to purchase the guide you will immediately receive a confirmation email with download instructions. Then download and install the package on your local machine and you are ready to get started. The entire course is self-contained without any external dependencies. Everything comes with 100% source code; available on your machine.

Your purchase comes with a 1-year subscription which includes free access to any enhancements or upgrades during that period.

You are also getting a 100% money-back guarantee for a full 60-days.
This gives you plenty of time to explore and apply the patterns in your own work. There really is no risk.
100% guaranteed
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So what's covered in this course?

The JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework 2013 is a comprehensive package that contains everything you need to excel as a JavaScript developer -- and then some!  It will teach you how to apply design patterns, best practices, and other advanced techniques to build stunning web apps that are robust, elegant, and maintainable."

You are probably thinking: "this sounds good, but show me something."

Sure, let's see what is in this package:

As mentioned there are 8 sections, each covering a major aspect of design patterns in JavaScript and jQuery (note: you find the Table of Contents at the bottom of this page). The first section, JavaScript & Pattern Essentials, will provide you with the necessary JavaScript essentials before embarking on your pattern journey.

It covers Design Pattern fundamentals, OO Design, SOLID and DRY principles, JavaScript Idioms and Hacks, the Event loop, Prototypes, and more. Here's a small sampling:



Idioms and Hacks

In this part we teach you how to read JavaScript.

I can see you thinking: "Me? I know how to read JavaScript. It is just a scripting language..."

Okay.

Before hitting the Run button, can you predict the outcome is of this test?

if (false || "banana") {
   alert("passed");
} else {
   alert("failed");
}
Run

Did you guess right? In JavaScript the && (and) and || (or) operators behave in ways that some developers may not expect. First, they short-circuit evaluations, and secondly they return the last evaluated value (not necessarily true or false). The details are provided in the guide.

Next, look at this. What do you think will happen?

if ("sidewalk") {
    alert("sidewalk" == false);  
    alert("sidewalk" == true);   
}
Run

This is curious. The if-condition passes, but it is neither true nor false. In this course we will get into 'truthy' and 'falsy' values. Expert developers exploit this behavior by writing code that looks like this (which you will learn to read and understand in this course):

var value;
if (obj && obj.Property) {
    value = obj.Property;
}

If you don't know what this does, no worries: the pattern guide will explain all this and much more.


Now, here's another scenario...

Suppose you are tasked with correcting a JavaScript web app for a large travel agency.  It was originally written by a JavaScript contractor but he has moved on. The project manager tells you he was a true JavaScript rockstar.

You open one of the files and here's what you find (the comments are yours):

;                                                          // WTF?
100% function($) {                                         // triple WTF?
    var _true_ = true;                                     // WTF?
    var _false_ = false;                                   // WTF?

    var go = function(location, date) { 
        location || (location = {});                       // WTF?
        var result = _false_;

        if (date && date.day) {                            // WTF?
            result = geoService.go(location, date);
        }
    
        return !!result;                                   // WTF?
    }

    var process = function(func) {
        var args = [].prototype.slice.call(arguments, 1);  // WTF?

        return function() {                                // WTF?
            return func.apply(this, args);
        }
    }

    // ...


}(jQuery, undefined);                                      // WTF? 


By the comments it seems you encountered quite a few WTF moments... As a developer you are probabaly wondering: "What's going on and how am I going to deal with this?".

But there is a more fundamental question: "is this quality code?"
The answer is: Yes -- well, except for the second line.

It is this kind of JavaScript code, filled with idioms (hacks) and patterns, that you will increasingly encounter as more and more JavaScript developers embrace and apply these generally accepted best practice techniques. And you sure wouldn't want to be left behind, right?

To complete the above task requires that you understand each WTF statement, that is, you need to know 1) what it does, and then 2) why it is used. If not, how else could you possible participate in and contribute to a professional JavaScript project?

Again, this is what this course will provide you: the knowledge and skills necessary to confidently maintain the above module and others like it. The JavaScript you write will be effective, robust, and easy to maintain.

In fact, this course may launch your career to whole new path.
Grab your copy and start reading and writing JavaScript code like a pro!

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Prototypes

No other feature in JavaScript has created as much confusion as prototypes. As a JavaScript developer it is essential that you fully understand prototypes because it is fundamental to object creation and inheritance.

Let me ask you a question: "Each JavaScript object has a prototype, right?"

Did I hear a resounding Yes..?

Yes. All objects have prototypes!


Before clicking the Run button think about what you expect:

var Person = function (name) {
    this.name = name;
}

var john = new Person("John");

alert(Person.prototype);      // => ...?

alert(john.prototype);        // => ...?

Run

The first alert shows an object.
But notice the last alert? It returns 'undefined'. Did I hear WTF?

So, why is there no prototype? There is nothing special about the john object instance...

This course will answer this question and many more, by asking you to forget everything you knew about prototypes. It will then take you, step by step, through everything you need to know about prototypes. It starts at the very beginning and it will slowly build up your understanding about prototypes including prototype, __proto__, [[Prototype]], constructor, and other related items.

We believe it is the best discussion of prototypes you'll find anywhere. You can search far and wide but nothing will even come close. Seriously!

Here is one of the diagrams we use. Looks complicated, but the course makes it simple:

JavaScript prototypes

This guide is a great value!  And we haven't even mentioned patterns yet. Why not order now?

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Patterns, Patterns, and more Patterns

If you browse through the source code of any popular JavaScript library you'll discover it is inundated with design patterns. Without exception, the authors are also skilled pattern craftsmen. These experts live the JavaScript pattern lifestyle!

And so can you, because this course covers all popular JavaScript patterns in use today. This guide will help you join the ranks of the JavaScript rock stars and enjoy the JavaScript pattern lifestyle.

JavaScript patterns fall into four big categories:

  • Modern Patterns,
  • Classic (Gang of Four) Patterns,
  • Model View Patterns, and
  • Architecture Patterns.

All of these categories are included in this course.
Here's a rundown of each category:

Modern Patterns

Modern Patterns are the more recently 'discovered' patterns. They are among the most frequently used patterns by the JavaScript pros. Just open any popular open-source library or framework and you'll find them used throughout.

Examples include Constructor, Module, Namespace, Mixin, Extend, Partial, Chaining, and more. As a budding JavaScript professional you must be familiar with these.

Let's review a great example. It is a template that is a combination of two Modern patterns: Namespace and Revealing Module. Many of the course's sample apps use this template.

Here is some skeleton code:

MyApp.namespace("Util.Events").module = (function () {

    // private area ...

    return {

        // public area ...

    };
})();

Don't worry if the following description is not clear. The course will take you step-by-step through the individual parts. But here it goes:

What you see is an immediate function with a private area and a public area. The immediate function is the Module Pattern and the public area is the Revealing part. The private area is for private variables and methods which are hidden by the module. The public area is where you place variables and methods that you wish to expose to the outside world.

The Module is assigned to a property, called module, on the MyApp.Util.Events namespace. This is an implementation of the Namespace Pattern. The namespace method is used to build nested namespaces. These nested namespaces will help prevent name collisions making your apps easier to maintain and very robust.

Applying just these 2 pattern will significantly improve the quality your apps. And we haven't even mentioned the other dozen or so Modern Patterns in this section...

Let's move on to the classic patterns.

Classic Patterns

The Classic Patterns are the 'seniors' among the patterns. They have been around for a while but are still going strong.

This section includes implementations for each of 23 GoF (Gang of Four) patterns; all are JavaScript-optimized. You will learn which ones are relevant to JavaScript and which ones less so.

The Façade Pattern is an example of a highly relevant pattern to JavaScript developers. Not coincidentally, our implementation uses the aforementioned template with Namespace and Revealing Module patterns.

Here is the code:

Patterns.namespace("Classic").Facade = (function () {

    // private area ...

    var Bank = function () {
        this.verify = function (name, amount) {
            // complex logic ...
            return true;
        }
    }
    var Credit = function () {
        this.get = function (name) {
            // complex logic ...
            return true;
        }
    }
    var Background = function () {
        this.check = function (name) {
            // complex logic ...
            return true;
        }
    }
    var Mortgage = function (name) {
        this.name = name;
    }

    Mortgage.prototype = {
        applyFor: function (amount) {

            // access multiple subsystems...

            var result = "approved";
            if (!new Bank().verify(this.name, amount)) {
                result = "denied";
            } else if (!new Credit().get(this.name)) {
                result = "denied";
            } else if (!new Background().check(this.name)) {
                result = "denied";
            }

            return this.name + " has been " + result +
                    " for a " + amount + " mortgage";
        }
    }

    return {

        // public area ...

        Mortgage: Mortgage
    };

})();

function run() {

    var facade = Patterns.Classic.Facade;

    var mortgage = new facade.Mortgage("Joan Templeton");
    var result = mortgage.applyFor("$100,000");

    alert(result);
}

Run

You will notice the template we discussed earlier in this code. Recall that it has a private area and a public area (the comments in the code show where each is). The actual Façade object, named Facade, is implemented as an immediate function (the Module Pattern). It has four function objects: Bank, Credit, Background and Mortgage. They all reside in the private area and are hidden. However, the last one, Mortgage, is exposed by the return statement (the public area and the Revealing part of Module). Very elegant and solid code.

If you review the definition of the Façade Design Pattern you'll see that its purpose is offer a simple interface by hiding complex subsystems from the client. The hidden subsystems in this example are Bank, Credit, and Background, The client only requires access to Mortgage which is indeed how it is used in the run function.

Again, it is these kinds of solutions that transform JavaScript from being a somewhat limited language to one that is fun and powerful to work with!

Remember, there are 22 more GoF patterns in this section alone.

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Model View Patterns

Model View (MV) Patterns are all the rage today. There is good reason for this because they bring structure and organization to your projects.

Many big name web sites use Model View Frameworks, such as, groupon.com, stripe.com, nike.com, carbonite.com, and many more.


The MV Patterns are a family of three related patterns: MVC, MVP, and MVVM. This diagram shows the main structure of each one.

JavaScript Model View

The course will teach you, step-by-step, the essentials of each of these important patterns. Upon completion you will have the skills necessary to select the best MV model and framework for your own work and start building MV based apps right away.

You will also get a fully functional MVVM shopping cart. It is snappy and works beautifully! Feel free to copy the code and use it in your own projects.

Here's the MVVM Shopping cart...

JavaScript Model View
Architecture Patterns

The Architectural Patterns work on a higher, architectural level.  AMD (Asynchronous Module Definition) is a good example. You will learn about AMD and its implementation in Require.js. In fact, AMD is fairly hard to grasp initially, but it is important that you are aware of what it offers and its benefits.

Other topics in this section include Error Handling, Testing, and Transpilers. Here's a quick review of each of these.

Error Handling and Error Logging

All JavaScript apps require a dependable approach towards error handling and error logging. This course will introduce you to the error flow in JavaScript as depicted below:

JavaScript Error Model

The error flow itself is easy to understand, but it is crucial that your projects follow a solid, consistent approach to handling and logging errors.

This course emphasizes the role of error logging -- from the client to the server -- because without it you have no idea about the errors on the browser: without it you are essentially flying blind.

Automatic JavaScript testing

As your project grows you will need to consider CI (Continuous Integration) which includes Automatic Testing.  In this course you will learn about testing using two popular testing libraries: QUnit and Jasmine. We will explore JavaScript test cases and test suites with plenty of examples.

Here is a screenshot of 10 passed specs in Jasmine:

JavaScript Test Results
JavaScript Transpilers

Perhaps you have worked with any of these languages: CoffeeScript, Dart, ClojureScript, and TypeScript. What they have in common is that at compile-time their code gets translated to standard JavaScript. These source-to-source compilers are called transpilers (i.e. translating compilers). Once compiled the JavaScript runs on any browser.

Of these four languages TypeScript is particularly interesting because it translates a future version of JavaScript to today's version of JavaScript. TypeScript is designed with an eye toward future versions of JavaScript.

Exploring the translated TypeScript code (i.e. today's version of JavaScript) you will discover that it is packed with patterns (the ones that are presented in this course).   This as a huge validation for all the patterns currently in use by the JavaScript community because many were designed to implement features that are missing from JavaScript but that are common in mature, object-oriented languages.

If nothing else, TypeScript offers a great educational value for those interested in JavaScript patterns. Lucky for us, the Typescript website (typescriptlang.org) makes it easy to compare the original and the translated code side-by-side. Here are some examples of before code (TypeScript on the left) and after code (JavaScript on the right):


In this we are checking how a TypeScript class is translated to JavaScript:

TypeScript to JavaScript

The TypeScript class is translated to a JavaScript Module pattern implementation (no worries if you don't understand; you will learn about this in the course). The constructor on the left is implemented as a nested function on the right. It has the same name as the surrounding function (i.e. Person). The new Person (both left and right) will create a new Person instance.


In the next example we are checking how a TypeScript module is translated to JavaScript:

TypeScript to JavaScript

Again, if the following is not clear, it is all explained in the course.

The TypeScript module on the left is implemented as a simple global variable (var MyApp) on the right. The Module pattern is used to attach (export) classes to the module. As in the first example, the classes themselves are implemented using the Module pattern.

Notice that the module on the right is passed as an argument (MyApp || (MyApp = {}) into the anonymous function. This allows the module definition to be spread over multiple files which is great for team development. Multi-file modules are explained in the course.


In the final example we are checking how TypeScript class inheritance is translated to JavaScript:

TypeScript to JavaScript

On the left is an Employee class that extends (derives from) a Person class.

The right-hand side appears complex with all the underscores. However, please be assured that that once you are familiar with the materials in the course everything will fall into place! Your familiarity with patterns will allow you to fully understand what is happening in the translated code.

The __extends function on the right is an inheritance helper (by the way, you will learn about the Extend pattern in this course also). The Person and Employee classes are implemented using the Module pattern which is built with immediate functions in JavaScript. The constructors are nested functions by the same name as their parent functions.

Again, don't let this code scare you; with the help of this course you'll be able to read and write advanced JavaScript programs like a pro. Upon completion you will confidently and comfortably read code like that on the right hand side. In fact, your own code will probably look quite similar -- but without all the messy code-generated underscores we hope :-).

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jQuery Patterns
jQuery

jQuery is by far the most popular JavaScript library today.

The pattern guide comes with a comprehensive section on jQuery patterns. Understanding jQuery patterns is important because it will allow you to make optimal use of this powerful library. Furthermore, it never hurts to study code created by the best JavaScript developers around.

The jQuery authors have used patterns extensively to build this amazing library. You'll find patterns throughout their code base (10,000 lines of code). jQuery is deployed at 20 million sites, so you can be certain that all patterns used are ready for the most demanding projects.

Here's the jQuery team hard at work at their pattern-rich code base.

jQuery Team

Examples of jQuery patterns include: Options Hash, Module, Chaining, Overloading, and Lazy Load. The authors also use several of the classic GoF patterns: Singleton, Observer, Proxy, Façade, and Adapter.

An overview of some jQuery patterns follows:

Function Overloading

JavaScript does not natively support function overloading. Don't worry if you are not familiar with overloading: it is explained in the course. Essentially it allows you to have multiple functions with the same name, but each with a different set of parameters.

jQuery uses function overloading extensively. It uses a technique called argument switching, the details of which are explained in the course.

Even jQuery itself (which is a function that is aliased as $) is overloaded.  It behaves differently depending on the arguments provided. Here are 3 different uses for jQuery (or $):


1) The $ function is passed a function:

$(function() { alert("DOM is fully loaded"); });

This is a shorthand for $(document).ready() which executes as soon as the DOM is fully loaded.

2) The $ function is passed a CSS selector string:

$("#menu").addClass("active");

This is the regular jQuery selector syntax.

3) The $ function is passed an HTML string:

$("<p>Hello there!</p>").insertAfter("#intro");

This inserts a new DOM element after a specific location in the HTML document.

Notice that if the argument is a string value then the jQuery function needs to determine whether it is a CSS selector or an HTML string. This goes beyond regular function overloading and could be called semantic overloading.

Don't worry if you don't quite understand some of this; all the details are in the course.

Chaining Pattern

Another widely used pattern in jQuery is the Chaining pattern. Chaining allows method calls to be strung together in a single statement, like so:

$("#menu").addClass("highlight").css("margin", "2px").fadeIn("fast");

Some jQuery developers don't know that chaining can also be applied to events, like so:

$("#menu")
  .on("click", function (e) { alert("You clicked me!"); })
  .on("mouseenter", function (e) { $(this).css("backgroundColor", "Red"); })
  .on("mouseleave", function (e) { $(this).css("backgroundColor", "Green");
});

Not only reduces it the code size, it also makes a huge difference in terms of jQuery performance.

Most methods in jQuery implement the Chaining pattern which allows them be chained with other methods. In your own work, you should consider doing the same; it will make your API more flexible and more usable. This course will teach you what you need to do to make your methods chainable.

jQuery Plugin Patterns

This guide also includes jQuery Plugin patterns. These are proven templates for successful Plugin development which makes writing jQuery custom code a breeze.

A common misconception is that Plugins are for open-source projects only. You will discover that Plugins can be very useful also in your own work.

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JavaScript Patterns in Action

This section is the grand finale of the course: six sample apps that demonstrate the patterns presented in this guide in a real-world setting. They are referred to as: Patterns in Action.

The sample apps cover functionality you find in many real-world apps:

  1. Dashboard -- with charts
  2. Data entry -- with CRUD: create, read, update, and delete operations
  3. Search
  4. Pagination
  5. Mapping -- with Google Maps and Geolocation
  6. Single Page Application (SPA) – with several pages

Below are some screenshots of the Patterns in Action apps.

JavaScript Design Patterns in Action

Books and tutorials on JavaScript patterns don't usually show you how to optimally apply these patterns in a real-world environment. This is what makes this course so unique: the six sample apps demonstrate exactly when and where you would apply the patterns discussed in a real-world setting.

What makes the sample apps even 'more real-world' is that they include several 3rd party libraries, including jQuery, Backbone, Underscore, and Require.js. In your own work, you will most likely also use jQuery, a Model View framework, and possibly some other libraries as well.

All this makes this course a truly unique and wonderful resource.

You are probably wondering what patterns are involved in these apps. Here is for example a list of the pattern you'll find in the Single Page Application (SPA) App.

  • AMD Pattern
  • Truthy/falsy idiom
  • || and && idiom
  • Option Hash idiom
  • Namespace pattern
  • Single var pattern
  • Factory Method pattern
  • Apply Invocation pattern
  • Zero-Timeout pattern
  • Module pattern
  • Extend pattern
  • Init pattern
  • Chaining pattern
  • Iterator pattern
  • Singleton pattern
  • Observer pattern
  • Façade pattern

Quite a long list... Note that we didn't set out to cram as many patterns as possible in just 200 lines of JavaScript code. It reflects reality which is that patterns are omnipresent in programs written by professional JavaScript developers.

These are great apps to learn from -- and then apply their techniques to your own work!

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Table of Contents for the JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework 2013

Javascript & Pattern Essentials
Laying the foundation for JavaScript Patterns and Pattern Archtectures.
What are Design Patterns?
Design Patterns & JavaScript
OO Design, SOLID, and DRY Principles
Unobtrusive JavaScript and Layering
Deep dive: The Event Loop (+ Zero Timeout Pattern)
Deep dive: Prototypes in JavaScript
Cracking JavaScript Idioms & Hacks (fun section)
Coding Standards and Style

Modern JavaScript Patterns
Modern JavaScript Patterns as used by expert JavaScript developers.
Contructor Pattern
Namespace Pattern  --  Namespace, Bookmarklet
Module Pattern  --  Module, Revealing Module, Partial Module
Chaining Pattern
Invocation Pattern  --  Function, Method, Constructor, Apply
Mixin Pattern  --  Prototypal Inheritance, Extend, Mixin, Functional Mixin
Monkey Patch Pattern  --  Monkey Patch, Duck Punching
Multiton Pattern  --  N-ton, Registry of Singletons
Partial Pattern  --  Partial Function, Partial Object, Partial Application

Classic (GoF) JavaScript Patterns
JavaScript-optimized versions of the 23 Classic GoF Patterns.
Abstract Factory Pattern
Builder Pattern
Factory Method Pattern
Prototype Pattern
Singleton Pattern
Adapter Pattern
Bridge Pattern
Command Pattern
Composite Pattern
Decorator Pattern
Façade Pattern
Flyweight Pattern
Proxy Pattern
Interpreter Pattern
Iterator Pattern
Mediator Pattern
Memento Pattern
Chain of Responsibility Pattern
Observer Pattern
State Pattern
Strategy Pattern
Template Method Pattern
Visitor Pattern

Model-View JavaScript Patterns
All about the essential Model-View architectural patterns
MVC -- Model View Controller
MVP -- Model View Presenter
MVVM -- Model View ViewModel
MV* Frameworks  --  Backbone, Knockout, more...

jQuery Patterns
Exploring jQuery's internal and external patterns and practices
jQuery Module Pattern
jQuery Single var Pattern
jQuery Double Exclamation
jQuery Overload Idiom
jQuery Placeholder Idiom
jQuery Short Walk Idiom
jQuery Options Hash Pattern
jQuery Chaining Pattern
jQuery Namespace Pattern
jQuery Lazy Load Pattern
jQuery Zero Timeout Pattern
jQuery Singleton Pattern
jQuery Iterator Pattern
jQuery Observer Pattern
jQuery Proxy Pattern
jQuery Façade Pattern
jQuery Adapter Pattern
jQuery Plugin Patterns  --  Function, Extend, Constructor

Architecture Patterns
Building large-scale JavaScript apps
Script Loading
Modularity
AMD & Require.js
JavaScript Transpilers
JavaScript Error Handling
JavaScript Testing  --  QUnit, Jasmine

Patterns in Action
Using Patterns in a comprehensive, real-world setting
Dashboard App
Data Entry App  --  CRUD operations
Search App
Pagination App
Mapping App  --  Google Maps and Geolocation
SPA - Single Page Application

Bonus
Tips and ideas on reaching JavaScript Rock Stardom!
37 Ways to becoming a the next JavaScript RockStar!


The Framework explores and uses these popular libraries:
Bootstrap, jQuery, Backbone, Underscore, Knockout, Require.js,
QUnit, Jasmine, Flot, Json2.js, Backbone.faux.server.js
Get started today

What we have covered here is only a tiny subset of the JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework 2013 package. This course offers a unique opportunity to learn to build JavaScript apps like a pro and gain a competitive advantage, which you can build upon every day. But it takes action.

The sooner you learn the patterns and techniques in this course – and apply them – the sooner you will start to see amazing results. It can launch your career into a whole new direction. I invite you to take the first step and place your order.

How to order

Ordering is easy.  Select the appropriate license and click 'Order Now'.  Following payment you will immediately receive a confirmation email with download instructions. Download, install, and you are ready to go.

Your purchase includes a 1-year subscription which gives you FREE access to any new or updated releases during that period.

There is no risk. Your purchase is 100% backed with a full 60-day money back guarantee!  You will have plenty of time to explore and apply these patterns in your own work. 100% guaranteed





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JavaScript + jQuery Design Pattern Framework 2013
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