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.
It’s almost October, and you know what that means? The countdown is on until there’s tinsel everywhere and Mariah Carey’s All I Want for Christmas is on endless repeat. But if you’re a retailer with an online store, the holiday onslaught means something completely different: you’re about to enter the most profitable – and busiest – time of the year.
If you’re a part of the tech community in Australia, you’ve probably read about them in the newspaper, heard them speak about coding on the radio, or seen their face pass you by on the artwork of a tram.
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.
It’s hard to imagine what the internet would look like without menus. They make websites navigable and if they didn’t exist, we’d probably never find what we’re looking for.
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!
There’s much that’s universal about design across disciplines and applications. Web designers, industrial designers, UX designers, and others operate from some of the same principles.
Protractor is a popular end-to-end test framework that lets you test your Angular application on a real browser simulating the browser interactions just the way that a real user would interact with it. End-to-end tests are designed to ensure that the application behaves as expected from a user’s perspective. Moreover, the tests are not concerned about the actual code implementation.