🆖🔨 Your options for building Angular Elements with the CLI

Currently, Angular Elements officially supports exposing Angular Components as Web Components -- or more precisely: as Custom Elements -- within Angular projects. Upcoming versions will very likely also support exporting Web Components which can be used with other frameworks or VanillaJS. I'm using the term external web component for referring to this.In this article, I provide several strategies you can use to provide external web components already today. [Mehr]

The new Treeshakable Providers API in Angular: Why, How and Cycles

Treeshakable providers come with a new optional API that helps tools like webpack or rollup to get rid of unused services during the build process. Besides smaller bundles, this innovation also allows a more direct and easier way for declaring services.In this post, I'm showing several options for using this new API and also point to some pitfalls one might run into. [Mehr]

Generating custom Angular Code with the CLI and Schematics, Part III: Extending existing Code with the TypeScript Compiler API

In my two previous blog posts, I've shown how to leverage Schematics to generate custom code with the Angular CLI as well as to update an existing NgModules with declarations for generated components. The latter one was not that difficult because this is a task the CLI performs too and hence there are already helper functions we can use.But, as one can imagine, we are not always that lucky and find existing helper functions. In these cases we need to do the heavy lifting by ourselves and this is what this post is about: Showing how to directly modify existing source code in a safe way. [Mehr]

A software architect's approach towards using Angular (and SPAs in general) for microservices aka microfrontends

People ask me on regular basis how to use SPAs, esp. Angular-based ones, in a microservice-based environment. The need for such microfrontends is no surprise, as microservices are quite popular nowadays. The underlying idea of microservices is quite simple: Create several tiny applications -- so called microservices -- instead of one big monolytic applications. This leads for instance (but not only) to smaller teams (per microservice) that can make decisions faster and chose for the "best" technology that suites their needs.But when we want to use several microservices that form a bigger software system in the browser, we need a way to load them side by side and to isolate them from each other so that they cannot interact in an unplanned manner. The fact that each team can use different frameworks in different versions brings additional complexity into play.Fortunately, there are several approaches for this. Unfortunately, no approach is perfect -- each of them has it's own pros and cons.To decide for one, a software architect would evaluate those so called architectural candidates against the architectural goals given for the software system in question. Typical (but not the only) goals for SPAs in microservice-based environments are shown in the next section. [Mehr]

A lightweight and solid approach towards micro frontends (micro service clients) with Angular and/or other frameworks

Even though the word iframe causes bad feelings for most web devs, it turns out that using them for loading SPAs in a micro service based environment -- aka micro frontends -- is a good choice. For instance, they allow for a perfect isolation between clients and for a separate deployment. Because of the isolation they also allow using different SPA frameworks. Besides iframes, there are other approaches to use SPAs in micro service architectures -- of course, each of them has their own pros and cons. [Mehr]

Automatically Updating Angular Modules with Schematics and the CLI

In my last blog article, I've shown how to leverage Schematics, the Angular CLI's code generator, to scaffold custom components. This article goes one step further and shows how to register generated building blocks like Components, Directives, Pipes, or Services with an existing NgModule. For this I'll extend the example from the last article that generates a SideMenuComponent. [Mehr]

Weitere Schulungen

Angular Schulung: Strukturierte Einführung

Lernen Sie in dieser interaktiven Schulung anhand einer Beispielanwendung den Einsatz von Angular für Ihre erfolgreichen Projekte kennen. Sie durchdringen die Hintergründe und bauen von der ersten Minute an auf Best Practices auf.

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Advanced Angular: Enterprise-Anwendungen und Architektur

In dieser Schulung erfahren Sie alles für die Entwicklung großer Anwendungen mit Angular: Mono-Repos, Micro-Apps, State Management, Performance und mehr

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Angular: Strukturierte Einführung

Seit der Ankündigung von Angular (2+) fragen sich Entwicklungs-Teams, welche Migrationspfade für AngularJS-1.x-Anwendungen vorliegen werden. Das im Lieferumfang von Angular enthaltene ngUpgrade bietet eine Antwort darauf. Es erlaubt einen Parallelbetrieb von AngularJS 1.x und Angular (2+) und stellt somit die Grundlage für eine schrittweise Migration dar.

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Progressive Web-Apps mit Angular

Progressive Web Apps bieten den Komfort nativer Anwendungen, indem sie auf moderne Browser APIs, wie Service Worker, setzen. Sie sind installierbar sowie offlinefähig und nutzen Hintergrundprozesse für Datensynchronisation und Push-Notifications. Diese Schulung zeigt anhand eines durchgehenden Beispiels was sich genau hinter diesem neuen Konzept verbirgt, wie solche Anwendungen mit Angular entwickelt werden und wie Sie in Ihren Projekten von den dahinterstehenden Ideen profitieren.

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Reaktive Architekturen mit Angular und Redux

Dieses interaktive Seminar vermittelt, wie Sie reaktive Anwendungen mit Angular entwickeln können.

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TypeScript

TypeScript gibt Ihnen alle Möglichkeiten der neuen JavaScript-Standards und zusätzlich ein statisches Typsystem, das dabei hilft, Fehler möglichst früh zu erkennen. Außerdem ist TypeScript die Grundlage für Angular. In diesem interaktiven Seminar lernen Sie diese mächtige Sprache anhand einer Fallstudie kennen.

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