In our last tutorial, you learned how to create line charts in Plotly.js. Every aspect of line charts, like the data to be plotted and the shape or color of the line connecting the plotted points, can be controlled using a set of attributes. Plotly.js allows you to create bar charts in a similar manner.
In the Getting Started With Plotly.js tutorial of this series, you were presented with a quick start guide that briefly covered all the features, bundles and chart types available in the library. If you have not already read that tutorial, I would suggest that you go over it at least once to get a broad idea of the Plotly.js library.
In the series titled Getting Started With Chart.js, you learned how to use Chart.js to easily create responsive canvas-based charts. The series covered seven basic chart types offered by the library. However, you may be required to create more complex charts with additional functionality to make those charts interactive.
API stands for Application Programming Interface. APIs allow the creation of an application to access features of an application or service. Building APIs with Node is very easy. Yes, you heard me right!
Restify is a Node.js web service framework optimized for building semantically correct RESTful web services ready for production use at scale. In this tutorial, you will learn how to build an API using Restify, and for learning purposes you will build a simple To-Do API.
This is the second installment of the series on testing in Angular using Jasmine. In the first part of the tutorial, we wrote basic unit tests for the Pastebin class and the Pastebin component. The tests, which initially failed, were made green later.
In the previous part of this tutorial series, you saw how to implement the profile page feature for the React blog application. In this tutorial, you’ll see how to implement tags for the blog posts.