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This week in JavaScript

Wednesday, November 30th, 2011

jQuery Mobile 1.0 released: jQuery Mobile supports all of the major mobile platforms, and then some. .... There is some new documentation too http://jquerymobile.com/demos/1.0/index.html BatmanJS 0.8.0 released: Which adds association support, pagination and stability improvements. Faye-websocket released: The guys behind the Faye Ruby, Node and JavaScript messaging library have released a JavaScript websocket API for anyone to use. Building an advent calendar: Christian Heilmann has written a couple of articles about building an advent calendar for Mozilla, well worth a read. Handpicked jQuery Plugins: David Higgins has compiled a list of jQuery plugins that he's, as the name suggests, handpicked. He's creates it as a github repo and encourages people to fork it. That's it for this week, enjoy.

This week in JavaScript

Wednesday, November 23rd, 2011

Today sees the start of  a new weekly blog series, aimed at designers and developers, where we look at the latest news in the JavaScript world. Without further ceremony lets get started... jQuery 1.7.1 released: This release mostly includes minor enhancements, bug fixes and standardisations to the way the library works. The team will be opening the call for 1.8 suggestions shortly so if you have any features you'd like to see in jQuery head over and join in the discussion. JSConf videos available: There are some really good talks available from this conference, some of our favourites are, How to be an open-source gangster by Marak Squires, a look at how to contribute to and create successful open source projects presented in an amusing gangster style. Polyfilling the gaps by Lea Verou takes you through the technique known as pollyfilling. PopcornJS has reached the 1.0 milestone: Popcorn.js is an event system for HTML5 media developers. Think jQuery for video. You can leave the heavy lifting to Popcorn, and concentrate on what you do best: writing awesome code. jQuery Fundamentals: from Rebecca Murphey is a free jQuery book that covers some basic JavaScript as well as most of the features of jQuery itself. There are notable contributions from big name developers such as James Padolsey and Paul Irish. If you have any stories or libraries you'd like us to include contact us @media72.

 

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