It seems like everywhere you read, everyone is talking about using Angular, Bootstrap, or MVC to create web applications. But what about programmers still working in Web Forms? You want to continue to use Web Forms and still build mobile web apps, use jQuery, Angular and Bootstrap. Not to fear, Web Forms is not dead, and nearly everything you can do in MVC, you can also do in Web Forms. Web Forms can also use client-side frameworks just as well as MVC.
Yes, you can google for answers to tricky programming problems. However, when you get back 5 different answers, how do you know which one is the best one to use? This is where PDSA, Inc. comes in. We have over 270+ man years of development expertise among our developers. We use tried and true techniques every day in our consulting business to solve many of the same business programming problems that you are facing. When you engage with PDSA, you aren't just getting one expert, you are getting a whole company of experts.
In the last blog post (Introduction to Angular Routing) you were introduced to routing in Angular (v1.x). You learned the basics of how to route to different HTML fragments using the routing features of Angular. In this blog post you learn more things you can do with routing such as specifying the controller to use, aliasing the controller using “as”, passing parameters to a page and programmatically calling a route.
To build a Single-Page Application (SPA) using Angular (v1.x), you typically build a single HTML page and inject HTML fragments within this one page as the user navigates within your application. Navigation in Angular employs a mechanism called routing. This blog post explores how to perform navigation within a SPA using Angular routing.
If you do not have a set of guidelines, templates and documents which describe and assist you in the many phases of a software project and the many challenges of running an IT organization then what are you doing in IT management? You must have these items in place in your IT organization in order to run a lean, efficient, on-time and on-budget shop. There are several items you must have in order to have a successful development team.
Have you ever wondered if you and your team are creating applications in the most efficient manner? Would you like to be able to use the newest technologies, but don't know how to get there? If you answered yes to either of these questions, then it might be time to have a process and architecture review. What better person to perform that review than a professional Chief Technology Officer (CTO). PDSA has the right expert to help your team create a roadmap to move from point A to point B.
Have you purchased a lot of off-the-shelf software? Do you use a few different cloud systems? Would you like to eliminate duplicate data entry? Would you like roll-up-reports across all of these different systems? If you answered yes to any of these questions, then PDSA can help you.
Does your IT organization have a Application Lifecycle Management (ALM) process written down and is it actually followed? How well are your processes working for your team? Are you delivering business value to your company? If you answered no to any of these questions, it is time for an IT Organizational Assessment.