It finds a button, adds a click listener, and sets a timeout.
Then the turn is complete, and the browser will update the web page if necessary, and begin accepting user input. Our Java Script code is run in turns, and in between the turns is when the page is repainted, and input is accepted. Right now there is no way for our code to be directly notified of changes on an object . One strategy is to use special objects, where data is set via methods, not property assignments.
, it’s good to know exactly why we need to use it, so let’s dive in!
The Java Script code we write doesn’t all run in one go, instead it executes in turns.
The Angular framework provides us a couple of alternative strategies for handling forms: Let's start with the option that is the closest to Angular 1.
Other frameworks deal with HTML’s shortcomings by either abstracting away HTML, CSS, and/or Java Script or by providing an imperative way for manipulating the DOM.
Neither of these address the root problem that HTML was not designed for dynamic views.
Angular JS lets you extend HTML vocabulary for your application.
The resulting environment is extraordinarily expressive, readable, and quick to develop.