- Paperback: 244 pages
- Publisher: O'Reilly Media; 1 edition (March 27, 2012)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1449316999
- ISBN-13: 978-1449316990
- Product Dimensions: 7 x 0.5 x 9.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 15.2 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 13 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,897,093 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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jQuery UI: Learn How to use Dialogs, Autocomplete, and More 1st Edition
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In other words, this is a comprehensive, well put together, and thoughtfully made book that will help out anyone looking for a reference to JQuery UI. I'd heartily recommend it to anyone.
» *Sloppy mark-up.* Sarrion mentions that Internet Explorer needs a doctype, but then does not go on say what a doctype is, or why it's necessary or what the consequences of omitting the doctype are... And/but then he doesn't quote the attribute values in his sample HTML either. Even a footnote or two on such subjects would suffice.
 Sarrion's "jQuery UI" covers version 1.8, but I noticed that it does not cover the position utility. As the position utility is currently flagged on the website as "new", then I presume that the book went to press before that utility's release.
 Though I was disappointed that there was no associated Github repo.
 I'm tempted to go as far as to say they're "superior" to the official documentation, which I've always felt were sort of tacked on. It isn't as though jQuery UI has a terribly complex API (it doesn't, though it is quirky and idiomatic-unto-itself (which: "I guess it's internally consistent, at least")) -- it's just that the official docs focus more on the examples and bury the actual documentation "down there" below the fold, like an after thought. "Minus one to that", if you ask me.
 Turns out that you can. But: !?!?!?
 A thing I don't like, but whatever.
 Doubly dangerous because they're missing their curly braces.
 As opposed to feature detection.
 Table 8-9, I'm looking in your direction.
 E.g., a junior or mid-level dev in an organization that is already using jQuery UI; e.g., an e-commerce shop that is heavy on back-end devs and just wants to put some quick polish on their site.
 This is only partly true. I give Sarrion some big-time bonus points for the calculator example at the end of chapter 5 where he builds the thing up as a one-off, then re-factors it into a plugin-style widget.