I'd recommend WaveMaker
Initially you will think the java spring framework @ the back end will be first class citizen only, but when you get your hands dirty with this RAD tool, you will know that all the front-end logic, is written in Angular. Every entity in the back end is linked to $scope variables , angular expressions in the front-end etc. I did an ...
ZingChart does have it's own AngularJS directive : https://github.com/zingchart/ZingChart-AngularJS
It has three avenues of injecting data into a chart, each with their own performance cost and functionality benefit. I outlined each of them here : http://www.zingchart.com/blog/2015/03/05/zingchart-angularjs/ .
I'm on the ZingChart team and happened to ...
Check out ZingChart. They have the ability to create treemaps and maps along with your more common chart types like line, bar, pie...
There's also a ZingChart-AngularJS directive that makes it fairly painless to create dynamic charts with AngularJS.
Here are a couple demos of treemaps and maps created with the ZingChart-AngularJS directive:
Map : http://...
I recommend you another software from Jetbrains: IntelliJ IDEA.
it's type of "mixture" from WebStorm, PyCharm and other IDEs, so it supports both JS (AngularJS) and Python
it has a large base of plugins, so you can download another syntax highlithers
it has 30-days free trial
for students/teachers, education, open source projects etc. it's free, another ...
Syncfusion Essential Reports for JS/AngularJS can be used to display Reports in AngularJS applications : Sample. It does require a server side .NET based interface.
The report viewer can be embedded in your application and reports can be created by the end users using the Report Designer.
The whole suite of controls is available for free (commercial ...
I would look into Angular JS Linter, it should be what you're looking for. It's basically a set of ESLint rules to lint source code that uses the angular framework. Note that this software is still in development. It's licensed under the MIT License
To install, simply type this is a command line to do so,
$ npm install angular-lint
$ N/A ...
There is now a library that does much of this (for Rust)!
Expose a full suite of Web APIs as exposed by web browsers.
Be a ...
ccall(ident, returnType, argTypes, args, opts)
Call a compiled C function from ...
There won't really be a definite answer to this, but hey, this is a recommendations web site. Here's my recommendation:
Just pick one. You put Vue at the top of your list. You know it's good. Everybody out there knows it's good. It was the hot rising star of 2017. Pick it and don't look back. Work that Vue until you know it inside and out.
Is Vue really ...
The easiest way would be to use npm/Gulp:
var gulp = require('gulp'),
pr = gulp.src(folder + '/**/*')
min = require('gulp-uglify');
You could easily use ngDocs or JSDoc. In that way you will be able to generate a documentation e.g. with jsdoc helper. For tagging you can use JSDoc @alias or just @name for example.
Once you installed it via npm ust run:
to expand upon my comment:
It might be that you mean the bootstrap modal module as seen on this w3 school page
Bootstrap is a framework that provides an easier way to make responsive web sites, you can find it here: http://getbootstrap.com/
If you use angular I would advise bootstrap ui as wel since it doesn't require jquery and gives some added ...
I'd like to recommend dangle.js. It's open-source and fairly easy to use. It includes a great guide and is based on D3.js. It uses Angular.js and does not require such applications like Bower. It includes quite a few charts including histograms.
A set of AngularJS directives that provide common visualizations based on D3
Have you tried ZingChart? It meets your requirements.
Does not require use of a package manager: You can download directly through GitHub.
One that I found that to my understanding uses Angular JS and has a somewhat similar layout as your image is called, "Cal Heatmap AngularJS Directive" which uses this JS library, "cal-heatmap". Both are open-source and available on GitHub. The layout is kind of different to the image above but has the same concept. It doesn't have the histogram on the top/...
It can't catch typos, but can do everything else on your required list.
support for desktop and mobile browsers: Yes
can be used with AngularJs: Yes
can cope with typos (user enters 'hose', word in list is 'house'): No
is able to find patterns inside a word ...
Here are some recommendations and a general overview of what we have used in the past and how we found their performance.
Burp Suite: Their new JS scanner just got a whole lot better, and can handle this now
OWASP ZAP: Has an AJAX spider that's been OK to use
ESLint: Has some angular rules that can be found from the link
My suggestion is that you should learn Angular , as my personal opinion Angular is a framework that help you to maintain your code clear. It's a tool that makes the common task easier and quickly. Also you can use both in your project.
In my project I used D3.js and it worked very well with AngularJS (v 1.2/1.3).
I created some new directives related to kind of charts I needed. I had no problems.
it has line graphs
handles a lot of objects
D3.js creates an SVG so the library handles all that SVG can.
The whole suite of controls is available for free through the community license program if you qualify. Note: I work for Syncfusion.
KeyLines JS has a wide support for browsers, since IE7.
While the exposed API is always the same, on old browsers (IE7/8) it has a Flash renderer.
Also, there's an official Angular directive (in beta) for it that customers have already been using.
Note: it is not an open source library, but a commercial one.
Other js network visualization can be wrapper ...
In the nice The introduction to Reactive Programming you've been missing article, the author shows an example using the Github API for getting users.
The interesting part is that it can get fresh new data with a random offset:
var randomOffset = Math.floor(Math.random()*500);
return 'https://api.github.com/users?since=' + randomOffset;
Thus, you can get ...
I found another. I am very interested in using D3.js as it seems to be the biggest free JS charting library (that I can see). Even if not, it has much more than I can ever use. Just look at the gallery.
This ng-Newsletter covers using it with AngularJs and, as you can see in that newsletter, D3.js does have a gauge chart.
[Update] See also http://bl.ocks....