By Joel Hooks
Robotlegs is a standout one of the ActionScript three improvement frameworks on hand this day. With it, Flash, Flex, and AIR builders can create well-architected, testable, and versatile wealthy net Applications—fast. This concise advisor indicates you the way the sunshine footprint and concentrated scope of this open resource framework not just solves your fast coding difficulties, it is helping you achieve perception into AS3 structure on a far deeper point. The authors offer a walkthrough of particular good points in functions they have written in Robotlegs, whole with code for every program as a complete. you are going to the right way to in achieving a stability of suppleness and consistency on your personal projects.Solve eighty% of your coding issues of 20% of the API achieve code-base flexibility with automatic Dependency Injection study the anatomy of a Robotlegs software comprehend the relationships among versions, providers, regulate code, and perspectives within the framework's MVCS structure See how the Robotlegs’ process enables try pushed improvement (TDD) decide up functional equipment for architecting Robotlegs recommendations Get specialist insights to power-up your present Robotlegs code
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Additional resources for ActionScript Developer's Guide to Robotlegs
Org")); Limitations of custom metadata like [Inject] If you use Flex then you’re probably already familiar with metadata tagging such as [Bindable]. If you don’t use Flex then this syntax may be completely new to you. The Flash Compiler is aware of its own (native) metadata—and this metadata is mostly used at compile time in order to generate extra code that is compiled into your application. Custom metadata is different. Custom metadata isn’t parsed by the Flash Compiler at all—in fact the compiler will remove it completely unless you ask it to keep it (more on that later).
MapSingleton(UserLoadingService); // in the class that has the dependency: [Inject] public var userLoadingService:UserLoadingService; Unlike the getInstance() Singleton pattern, the class itself—UserLoadingService— doesn’t need to know that it’s going to be used as a ‘singleton’—meaning that the injector will use the same instance every single time this dependency is requested. As well as freeing the UserLoadingService from the responsibility of maintaining its ‘singleness’, you are also now free to create additional instances if, for some reason, you needed to.
Org', 'weburl'); mapValue(String, 'Joel Hooks', 'username'); We understand that this looks attractive initially. It means you can inject against base types without having to create custom classes. Which sounds like a plus, but the reliance on a String for identification is weak—with the possibility of runtime problems that are hard to test and debug if you accidentally use the wrong name. // in the class that has the dependencies: [Inject(name='usrname')] public var username:String; * A fluent builder uses a natural-language approach to building an instance with the properties you want.