Emberjs js的前端mvc框架

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  • 2022-06-12 01:28
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js客户端的MVC框架,是一个堪比jquery的一个新生力量,Web网页的发展将会是一个页面代表一个应用系统了
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# Ember.js [![Build Status](https://secure.travis-ci.org/emberjs/ember.js.png?branch=master)](http://travis-ci.org/emberjs/ember.js) Ember.js is a JavaScript framework that does all of the heavy lifting that you'd normally have to do by hand. There are tasks that are common to every web app; Ember.js does those things for you, so you can focus on building killer features and UI. These are the three features that make Ember.js a joy to use: 1. Bindings 2. Computed properties 3. Auto-updating templates ## Bindings Use bindings to keep properties between two different objects in sync. You just declare a binding once, and Ember.js will make sure changes get propagated in either direction. Here's how you create a binding between two objects: ```javascript MyApp.president = Ember.Object.create({ name: "Barack Obama" }); MyApp.country = Ember.Object.create({ // Ending a property with 'Binding' tells Ember.js to // create a binding to the presidentName property. presidentNameBinding: 'MyApp.president.name' }); // Later, after Ember has resolved bindings... MyApp.country.get('presidentName'); // "Barack Obama" ``` Bindings allow you to architect your application using the MVC (Model-View-Controller) pattern, then rest easy knowing that data will always flow correctly from layer to layer. ## Computed Properties Computed properties allow you to treat a function like a property: ``` javascript MyApp.President = Ember.Object.extend({ firstName: "Barack", lastName: "Obama", fullName: function() { return this.get('firstName') + ' ' + this.get('lastName'); // Call this flag to mark the function as a property }.property() }); MyApp.president = MyApp.President.create(); MyApp.president.get('fullName'); // "Barack Obama" ``` Treating a function like a property is useful because they can work with bindings, just like any other property. Many computed properties have dependencies on other properties. For example, in the above example, the `fullName` property depends on `firstName` and `lastName` to determine its value. You can tell Ember.js about these dependencies like this: ``` javascript MyApp.President = Ember.Object.extend({ firstName: "Barack", lastName: "Obama", fullName: function() { return this.get('firstName') + ' ' + this.get('lastName'); // Tell Ember.js that this computed property depends on firstName // and lastName }.property('firstName', 'lastName') }); ``` Make sure you list these dependencies so Ember.js knows when to update bindings that connect to a computed property. ## Auto-updating Templates Ember.js uses Handlebars, a semantic templating library. To take data from your JavaScript application and put it into the DOM, create a `<script>` tag and put it into your HTML, wherever you'd like the value to appear: ``` html <script type="text/x-handlebars"> The President of the United States is {{MyApp.president.fullName}}. </script> ``` Here's the best part: templates are bindings-aware. That means that if you ever change the value of the property that you told us to display, we'll update it for you automatically. And because you've specified dependencies, changes to *those* properties are reflected as well. Hopefully you can see how all three of these powerful tools work together: start with some primitive properties, then start building up more sophisticated properties and their dependencies using computed properties. Once you've described the data, you only have to say how it gets displayed once, and Ember.js takes care of the rest. It doesn't matter how the underlying data changes, whether from an XHR request or the user performing an action; your user interface always stays up-to-date. This eliminates entire categories of edge cases that developers struggle with every day. # Getting Started For new users, we recommend downloading the [Ember.js Starter Kit](https://github.com/emberjs/starter-kit/tags), which includes everything you need to get started. # Building Ember.js NOTE: Due to the rename, these instructions may be in flux 1. Run `bundle install` to fetch the necessary ruby gems. 2. Run `rake dist` to build Ember.js. Two builds will be placed in the `dist/` directory. * `ember.js` and `ember.min.js` - unminified and minified builds of Ember.js If you are building under Linux, you will need a JavaScript runtime for minification, for which we recommend installing nodejs. Alternatively you may have luck with another of the runtimes supported by [execjs](https://github.com/sstephenson/execjs). # How to Run Unit Tests ## Setup 1. Install Ruby 1.9.3+. There are many resources on the web can help; one of the best is [rvm](https://rvm.io/). 2. Install Bundler: `gem install bundler` 3. Run `bundle` inside the project root to install the gem dependencies. ## In Your Browser 1. To start the development server, run `rackup`. 2. Then visit: `http://localhost:9292/?package=PACKAGE_NAME`. Replace `PACKAGE_NAME` with the name of the package you want to run. For example: * [Ember.js Runtime](http://localhost:9292/?package=ember-runtime) * [Ember.js Views](http://localhost:9292/?package=ember-views) * [Ember.js Handlebars](http://localhost:9292/?package=ember-handlebars) To run multiple packages, you can separate them with commas. You can run all the tests using the `all` package: <http://localhost:9292/?package=all> You can also pass `jquery=VERSION` in the test URL to test different versions of jQuery. Default is 1.9.0. ## From the CLI 1. Install phantomjs from http://phantomjs.org 2. Run `rake test` to run a basic test suite or run `rake test[all]` to run a more comprehensive suite. 3. (Mac OS X Only) Run `rake autotest` to automatically re-run tests when any files are changed. # Building API Docs The Ember.js API Docs provide a detailed collection of methods, classes, and viewable source code. NOTE: Requires node.js to generate. See <http://emberjs.com/> for annotated introductory documentation. ## Preview API documentation * Clone https://github.com/emberjs/website.git at the same level as the main Ember repo. * From the website repo, run `rake preview` * The docs will be available at <http://localhost:4567/api> ## Build API documentation * From the website repo, run `rake build` * The website, along with documentation will be built into the `build` directory
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