Effective JavaScript: 68 Specific Ways to Harness the Power of JavaScript (häftad)
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Format
Häftad (Paperback)
Språk
Engelska
Antal sidor
240
Utgivningsdatum
2012-12-12
Upplaga
1
Förlag
ADDISON-WESLEY
Illustratör/Fotograf
Illustrations
Illustrationer
illustrations
Dimensioner
228 x 177 x 10 mm
Vikt
453 g
Antal komponenter
1
ISBN
9780321812186
Effective JavaScript: 68 Specific Ways to Harness the Power of JavaScript (häftad)

Effective JavaScript: 68 Specific Ways to Harness the Power of JavaScript

30 Specific Ways to Harness the Power of JavaScript

Häftad Engelska, 2012-12-12
386
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Its uncommon to have a programming language wonk who can speak in such comfortable and friendly language as David does. His walk through the syntax and semantics of JavaScript is both charming and hugely insightful; reminders of gotchas complement realistic use cases, paced at a comfortable curve. Youll find when you finish the book that youve gained a strong and comprehensive sense of mastery.

Paul Irish, developer advocate, Google Chrome

  This is not a book for those looking for shortcuts; rather it is hard-won experience distilled into a guided tour. Its one of the few books on JS that Ill recommend without hesitation.

Alex Russell, TC39 member, software engineer, Google

 

In order to truly master JavaScript, you need to learn how to work effectively with the languages flexible, expressive features and how to avoid its pitfalls. No matter how long youve been writing JavaScript code, Effective JavaScript will help deepen your understanding of this powerful language, so you can build more predictable, reliable, and maintainable programs.

 

Author David Herman, with his years of experience on Ecmas JavaScript standardization committee, illuminates the languages inner workings as never beforehelping you take full advantage of JavaScripts expressiveness. Reflecting the latest versions of the JavaScript standard, the book offers well-proven techniques and best practices youll rely on for years to come.

 

Effective JavaScript is organized around 68 proven approaches for writing better JavaScript, backed by concrete examples. Youll learn how to choose the right programming style for each project, manage unanticipated problems, and work more successfully with every facet of JavaScript programming from data structures to concurrency. Key features include

  • Better ways to use prototype-based object-oriented programming
  • Subtleties and solutions for working with arrays and dictionary objects
  • Precise and practical explanations of JavaScripts functions and variable scoping semantics
  • Useful JavaScript programming patterns and idioms, such as options objects and method chaining
  • In-depth guidance on using JavaScripts unique run-to-completion approach to concurrency
 
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Living up to the expectation of an Effective Software Development Series programming book, Effective JavaScript by Dave Herman is a must-read for anyone who wants to do serious JavaScript programming. The book provides detailed explanations of the inner workings of JavaScript, which helps readers take better advantage of the language.

Erik Arvidsson, senior software engineer

 

Before reading Effective JavaScript, I thought it would be just another book on how to write better JavaScript. But this book delivers that and so much moreit gives you a deep understanding of the language. And this is crucial. Without that understanding youll know absolutely nothing whatever about the language itself. Youll only know how other programmers write their code.

 

Read this book if you want to become a really good JavaScript developer. I, for one, wish I had it when I first started writing JavaScript.

Anton Kovalyov, developer of JSHint

 

If youre looking for a book that gives you formal but highly readable insights into the JavaScript language, look no further. Intermediate JavaScript developers will find a treasure trove of knowledge inside, and even highly skilled JavaScripters are almost guaranteed to learn a thing or ten. For experienced practitioners of other languages looking to dive headfirst into JavaScript, this book is a mustread for quickly getting up to speed. No matter what your background, though, author Dave Herman does a fantastic job of exploring JavaScriptits beautiful parts, its warts, and everything in between.

Rebecca Murphey, senior JavaScript developer, Bocoup

 

Effective JavaScript is essential reading for anyone who understands that JavaScript is no mere toy and wants to fully grasp the power it has to offer. Dave Herman brings users a deep, studied, and practical understanding of the language, guiding them through example after example to help them come to the same conclusions he has. This is not a book for those looking for shortcuts; rather, it is hard-won experience distilled into a guided tour. Its one of the few books on JavaScript that Ill recommend without hesitation.

Alex Russell, TC39 member, software engineer, Google

 

Rarely does anyone have the opportunity to study alongside a master in their craft. This book is just thatthe JavaScript equivalent of a time-traveling philosopher visiting fifth century BC to study with Plato.

Rick Waldron, JavaScript evangelist, Bocoup

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Övrig information

David Herman is a principal researcher at Mozilla Research. He holds a BA in computer science from Grinnell College and an MS and PhD in Computer Science from Northeastern University. David serves on Ecma TC39, the committee responsible for the standardization of JavaScript.

Innehållsförteckning

Foreword xiii

Preface xv

Acknowledgments xvii

About the Author xix

 

Chapter 1: Accustoming Yourself to JavaScript 1

Item 1: Know Which JavaScript You Are Using 1

Item 2: Understand JavaScripts Floating-Point Numbers 7

Item 3: Beware of Implicit Coercions 9

Item 4: Prefer Primitives to Object Wrappers 15

Item 5: Avoid using == with Mixed Types 16

Item 6: Learn the Limits of Semicolon Insertion 19

Item 7: Think of Strings As Sequences of 16-Bit Code Units 25

 

Chapter 2: Variable Scope 31

Item 8: Minimize Use of the Global Object 31

Item 9: Always Declare Local Variables 34

Item 10: Avoid with 35

Item 11: Get Comfortable with Closures 39

Item 12: Understand Variable Hoisting 42

Item 13: Use Immediately Invoked Function Expressions to Create Local Scopes 44

Item 14: Beware of Unportable Scoping of Named Function Expressions 47

Item 15: Beware of Unportable Scoping of Block-Local Function Declarations 50

Item 16: Avoid Creating Local Variables with eval 52

Item 17: Prefer Indirect eval to Direct eval 54

 

Chapter 3: Working with Functions 57

Item 18: Understand the Difference between Function, Method, and Constructor Calls 57

Item 19: Get Comfortable Using Higher-Order Functions 60

Item 20: Use call to Call Methods with a Custom Receiver 63

Item 21: Use apply to Call Functions with Different Numbers of Arguments 65

Item 22: Use arguments to Create Variadic Functions 67

Item 23: Never Modify the arguments Object 68

Item 24: Use a Variable to Save a Reference to arguments 70

Item 25: Use bind to Extract Methods with a Fixed Receiver 72

Item 26: Use bind to Curry Functions 74

Item 27: Prefer Closures to Strings for Encapsulating Code 75

Item 28: Avoid Relying on the toString Method of Functions 77

Item 29: Avoid Nonstandard Stack Inspection Properties 79

 

Chapter 4: Objects and Prototypes 83

Item 30: Understand the Difference between prototype, getPrototypeOf, and__proto__ 83

Item 31: Prefer Object.getPrototypeOf to __proto__ 87

Item 32: Never Modify __proto__ 88

Item 33: Make Your Constructors new-Agnostic 89

Item 34: Store Methods on Prototypes 92

Item 35: Use Closures to Store Private Data 94

Item 36: Store Instance State Only on Instance Objects 95

Item 37: Recognize the Implicit Binding of this 98

Item 38: Call Superclass Constructors from Subclass Constructors 101

Item 39: Never Reuse Superclass Property Names 105

Item 40: Avoid Inheriting from Standard Classes 106

Item 41: Treat Prototypes As an Implementation Detail 109

Item 42: Avoid Reckless Monkey-Patching 110

 

Chapter 5: Arrays...