Where to learn Web application in Great Britain

Displaying courses for Great Britain [Change]

Salary & demand for Web application

Average salary of:
£51,073
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Pluralsight courses

  • A large number of technologies and practices have attempted to tackle real-time demands to constantly update the browser. The new HTML5 WebSocket protocol promises bi-directional communication between the server and the client through a single TCP connection that removes a great load of header information and reduces latency. At the end of this course, you will be fully aware of the technologies needed to build real-time web applications and why HTML5 WebSockets offer us the opportunity to create unique web apps and enhance browser capabilities we had never had the chance to lay our hands on before.

  • In this course you will learn to create a meaningful web application using some of the most popular open-source frameworks for the web, including Angularjs, Bootstrap, HotTowel, Breeze, ServiceStack and more. The heart of the application will be built with Angularjs, kicked off by HotTowel. Data will be managed on the server side by ServiceStack, which will provide a web service and API as well as dependency injection through an Inversion of Control container that will provide ORMLite, a light-weight Object Relational Mapper. Client side data will be managed by Breeze. Bootstrap will provide a much cleaner and more professional UI design than might otherwise be available. Together, these libraries make creating a real world web application not only possible, but relatively straightforward, even if this is your first web app. Some knowledge of C# is required, as is familiarity with HTML, CSS and JavaScript.

  • Dart is an exciting new programming language from Google which is designed to eventually replace JavaScript. Dart is an optionally typed language, meaning that it can be as dynamic as JavaScript, but it also has a type system which can give you the benefits of languages like C# and Java. In fact, you'll find that if you already know Java or C#, Dart will seem very familiar to you, since it takes some of the best features of those languages and much of their syntax. Many C# and Java developers find they can start writing Dart code with a very short learning curve. You'll also find that you can start using Dart right now, because Dart code can compile down to standard JavaScript which can run anywhere. In this course, I'll take you through Dart and the Dart platform, and show you the basics of the language. We'll quickly go over the language itself in a single module and then we'll jump right in to building a real web application with Dart and the Dart libraries. You'll learn how to add Dart code to a web page in a very similar fashion that you probably have been doing with JavaScript. You'll also see the power of the Dart language and libraries as we explore some of the advanced data binding and templating features in the Dart Web UI library. We'll wrap up the course by going over some of the advanced features of Dart, like concurrency using isolates instead of threads, and mixins that allow us to get the benefits of inheritance without many of the drawbacks. So, if you've been interested in Dart, but haven't wanted to invest the time into learning a whole new programming language, this course will show you how much about the Dart language you probably already know and get you building a real application quickly. The goal of this course is to make it as easy and painless as possible to get started with Dart and decide if it is something you want to learn more about.

  • Developers are notoriously lax in security. Part of the problem is not understanding how our applications are attacked. To protect your applications you need to BE a hacker. You need to understand how your applications are hacked, and therefore, how to protect them. This course goes over the most common hacking techniques using an array of current attacks to show how a web application is exploited. This course covers exploits and protections for both Web Forms and MVC. Covered are such topics as sql injection, parameter tampering, information leakage, cross-site scripting (xss), cross-site request forgery, encryption, hashing, and denial of service all with applicable demos.