It’s so easy to learn and use Vue.js that anyone can build a simple application with that framework. Even novices, with the help of Vue’s documentation, can do the job. However, when complexity comes into play the things get a bit more serious. The truth is that multiple, deeply nested components with shared state can quickly turn your application into an unmaintainable mess.
Nothing on the web happens instantly. The only difference is in the time it takes for a process to complete. Some processes can happen in a few milliseconds, while others can take up to several seconds or minutes. For example, you might be editing a very large image uploaded by your users, and this process can take some time. In such cases, it is a good idea to let the visitors know that the website is not stuck somewhere but it is actually working on your image and making some progress.
In this article, we’re going to explore how you could set up a fully fledged OAuth2 server in Laravel using the Laravel Passport library. We’ll go through the necessary server configurations along with a real-world example to demonstrate how you could consume OAuth2 APIs.
This is the third part of the series on Getting Started with Redux and in this tutorial, we’re going to learn how to connect a Redux store with React. Redux is an independent library that works with all the popular front-end libraries & frameworks. And it works flawlessly with React because of its functional approach.
This tutorial will teach you how to use Axios to fetch data and then how to manipulate it and eventually display it on your page with filtering functionality. You will learn how to use the map, filter and includes methods along the way. On top of that, you will be creating a Higher-Order Component (HOC) to handle the loading state of the fetched data from the API endpoint.
Redux helps you manage state by setting the state up at a global level. In the previous tutorial, we had a good look at the Redux architecture and the integral components of Redux such as actions, action creators, the store, and reducers.
WordPress is about to change in a really big way.
With WordPress now powering 30% of the web, security should be a top concern for site owners. Why? Because this popularity comes at a price – WordPress is heavily targeted by malicious hackers and spammers who seek to leverage insecure sites to their advantage. In fact, Wordfence reports there are up to 90,000 attacks on WordPress sites every minute.
In the first part of the Popmotion introductory series, we learned how to use time-based animations like
keyframes. We also learned how to use those animations on the DOM, using the performant
Welcome back to the Introduction to Popmotion tutorial series. In part 1, we discovered how to use tweens and keyframes to make precise, time-scheduled animations.
In our new course, Connect to a Database With Laravel’s Eloquent ORM, you’ll learn all about Eloquent, which makes it easy to connect to relational data in a database and work with it using object-oriented models in your Laravel app. It is simple to set up, easy to use, and packs a lot of power.
In today’s article I’m going to demonstrate how to make a web application that will display live game scores from the NHL. The scores will update automatically as the games progress.
WooCommerce is by far the leading ecommerce plugin for WordPress. At the time of writing, it has over 3 million active installations and is reportedly behind over 40% of all online stores.