Students choosing to attend this course without a developer background should pay special attention to the training prerequisites. Developers who have more than 5 years programming experience may find that portions of this training are fundamental in nature when presenting the syntax associated with certain programming tasks.
After completing this course, students will be able to: After completing this course, students will be able to:
- Explain how to use Visual Studio 2017 to create and run a Web application.
- Describe the new features of HTML5, and create and style HTML5 pages.
- Send and receive data to and from a remote data source by using XMLHTTPRequest objects and Fetch API.
- Style HTML5 pages by using CSS3.
- Use common HTML5 APIs in interactive Web applications.
- Create HTML5 Web pages that can adapt to different devices and form factors.
- Add advanced graphics to an HTML5 page by using Canvas elements, and by using and Scalable Vector Graphics.
- Enhance the user experience by adding animations to an HTML5 page.
- Use Web Sockets to send and receive data between a Web application and a server.
- Improve the responsiveness of a Web application that performs long-running operations by using Web Worker processes.
- Use WebPack to package web applications for production.
Overview of HTML and CSS
- Overview of HTML
- Overview of CSS
- Creating a Web Application by Using Visual Studio 2017
Creating and Styling HTML Pages
- Introduction to the Document Object Model
Creating Forms to Collect and Validate User Input
- Creating HTML5 Forms
- Validating User Input by Using HTML5 Attributes
Communicating with a Remote Server
- Sending and Receiving Data by Using the XMLHttpRequest Object
- Sending and Receiving Data by Using the Fetch API
Styling HTML5 by Using CSS3
Styling the content displayed by a web page is an important aspect of making an application attractive and easy to use. CSS is the principal mechanism that web applications use to implement styling, and the features added to CSS3 support many of the new capabilities found in modern browsers. Where CSS1 and CSS2.1 were single documents, the World Wide Web Consortium has chosen to write CSS3 as a set of modules, each focusing on a single aspect of presentation such as color, text, box model, and animations. This allows the specifications to develop incrementally, along with their implementations. Each specification defines properties and values that already exist in CSS1 and CSS2, and also new properties and values. In this module, you will examine the properties and values defined in several of these modules, the new selectors defined in CSS3, and the use of pseudo-classes and pseudo-elements to refine those selections.
- Styling Text by Using CSS3
- Styling Block Elements
- Pseudo-Classes and Pseudo-Elements
- Enhancing Graphical Effects by Using CSS3
- Creating Custom Objects
- Extending Objects
Creating Interactive Pages by Using HTML5 APIs
Interactivity is a key aspect of modern web applications, enabling you to build compelling web sites that can quickly respond to the actions of the user, and also adapt themselves to the user's location. This module describes how to create interactive HTML5 web applications that can access the local file system, enable the user to drag-and-drop data onto elements in a web page, play multimedia files, and obtain geolocation information.
- Interacting with Files
- Incorporating Multimedia
- Reacting to Browser Location and Context
- Debugging and Profiling a Web Application
Implementing an Adaptive User Interface
One of the most enduring features of the web is its temporary nature. For the first time, the monopoly of the keyboard and mouse is coming under challenge, and that means questioning how user interfaces are designed. You may develop a web application on a computer with a large, high-resolution monitor, a mouse, and a keyboard, but other users might view and interact with your application on a smartphone or a tablet without a mouse, or have a monitor with a different resolution. Users may also want to print pages of your application. In this module, you will learn how to build a website that adapts the layout and functionality of its pages to the capabilities and form factor of the device on which it is being viewed. You will see how to detect the type of device being used to view a page, and learn strategies for laying out content that effectively targets particular devices.Lessons
- Supporting Multiple Form Factors
- Creating an Adaptive User Interface
Creating Advanced Graphics
- Creating Interactive Graphics by Using SVG
- Drawing Graphics by Using the Canvas API
Animating the User Interface
Animations are a key element in maintaining the interest of a user in a website. Implemented carefully, animations improve the usability of a web page and provide useful visual feedback on user actions. This module describes how to enhance web pages by using CSS animations. You will learn how to apply transitions to property values. Transitions enable you to specify the timing of property changes. For example, you can specify that an element should change its width and height over a five-second period when the mouse pointer hovers over it. Next, you will learn how to apply 2D and 3D transformations to elements. Transformations enable you to scale, translate, rotate, and skew elements. You can also apply transitions to transformations, so that the transformation is applied gradually over a specified animation period. At the end of this module, you will learn how to apply keyframe animations to elements. Keyframe animations enable you to define a set of property values at specific moments during an animation. For example, you can specify the color and position of an element at 0 percent, 33 percent, 66 percent, and 100 percent of the animation period.
- Applying CSS Transitions
- Transforming Elements
- Applying CSS Keyframe Animations
Implementing Real-time Communication by Using Web Sockets
Web pages request data on demand from a web server by submitting HTTP requests. This model is ideal for building interactive applications, where the functionality is driven by the actions of a user. However, in an application that needs to display constantly changing information, this mechanism is less suitable. For example, a financial stocks page is worthless if it shows prices that are even a few minutes old, and you cannot expect a user to constantly refresh the page displayed in the browser. This is where web sockets are useful. The Web Sockets API provides a mechanism for implementing real-time, two-way communication between web server and browser. This module introduces web sockets, describes how they work, and explains how to create a web socket connection that can be used to transmit data in real time between a web page and a web server.
- Introduction to Web Sockets
- Using the WebSocket API
Performing Background Processing by Using Web Workers
- Understanding Web Workers
- Performing Asynchronous Processing by Using Web Workers
Using models allows you to build large, complex applications. The progress of the language in the version of ECMAScript6 allows the build app with to simplify the application construction process. However, the use of ECMAScript6 modules and other features is not yet supported in all browsers. Tools such as Node.js, Webpack, and Babel enable the use of new language features along with support for different browsers in order to avoid harming the user experience. In this module we will introduce the theory behind these tools, when we need to used them, and the different options for use. At the end of the module we will see how to use these tools to write ECMAScript6 code supported in all browsers
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