In this post I will do a quick comparison between the Closure Compiler and UglifyJS2.
In this post I will show how to do code splitting in Webpack.
In this post I will take a look at how Webpack handles Tree Shaking.
Blogging is one of my favorite hobbies. In this post I want to share some info about how I built up my blog. Hopefully this will be helpful to other bloggers, but I am also looking for feedback and suggestions for improvement.
In this post I will show to take advantage of the Closure Compiler's comprehensive typings annotations.
In this post I will show how to combine ES2015 and CommonJS modules in the same bundle using the Closure Compiler.
In the following post I will compare immediately-invoked function expressions (IIFE) to Universal Module Definition (UMD) bundles.
In this post I will show that putting entities in the same file does not impact Tree Shaking.
In this post I will show how to add error handling when using async/await in TypeScript.
At this point I've used so many different promise libraries that I've lost track of what's supported natively by ES6 promises. Today I learned that “finally” is not yet part of the standard even though it's commonly implemented by third party promise libraries. In this post I will show how to simulate “finally” while we wait for the standard to hopefully implement it.
In this post I will show how to simplify promise handling using async and await in TypeScript.
In the following post I will show how to do code splitting with the Closure compiler.
Lately I have spent quite a bit of time working in both Angular 2.0 and Aurelia, so I figured I'd share some of my experiences here.
TypeScript introduces interfaces – a concept very familiar to developers with experience from languages like C# and Java.
Previously I showed how to write application code using ES6, but wouldn't it be nice to use ES6 when writing unit tests as well? In the following post I will demonstrate how to write Jasmine tests using ES6 syntax.