- Tapa blanda: 364 páginas
- Editor: Packt Publishing (23 de abril de 2015)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 1784399663
- ISBN-13: 978-1784399665
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº208.695 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
Mastering TypeScript (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 23 abr 2015
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I have mixed feelings about the custom frameworks developed throughout the book, implementing reflection, service locator and message bus functionalities. Although they have pedagogical value, they might be too tempting to use in own projects. In my opinion using these instead of maintained alternative open source libraries is not a good idea; and this isn't clearly communicated in the book.
In spite of that I have no reservations about recommending the book to any existing or future TypeScript developer. It can serve as the first book to start learning the language, but can teach you a lot even if you have already been programming in it for a while. Some of the samples towards the end of the book can become quite complex, but if you read the whole book and occasionally look at the code downloads, you should still be able to follow them.
There are not many books on TypeScript the best option used to be Pro TypeScript by Steve Fenton (ISBN-13: 978-1430267911) but that books was only focus on the Typescript language syntax and it didn't provided enough real life examples. If you are looking for a TypeScript book I would highly recommend this one.
This book covered a lot of material, including a full 60-page final chapter on building an SPA from scratch with TypeScript, but my only critique of it is it heavily favored Backbone throughout the book. Any quick peak at the popular front-end frameworks by search engine popularity (on google trends) will show Backbone tanking compared to the others out there (especially to Angular and React, and has recently even been overtaken by Ember), and with the Angular team's announcement of their adoption of TypeScript seems like it would have been the ideal candidate, but that's only my opinion and I'm sure many readers out there have reasons why they prefer other JS frameworks.
A tool like TypeScript (whether leveraged on the front-end JS or back-end in something like Node) allows that kind of workflow to be realized and helps preserve some of the great ideas present in languages like C# or Java. Time will tell how well TypeScript will catch on and how accepted it will become, especially as more developers beginning using ES6. My expectation is it will be most useful in larger applications.