Introduction to TypeScript
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By taking this course you will,
- Set your PC or Mac up to develop TypeScript
- Be able to understand why TypeScript is used to build large web applications
- Use TypeScript's classes and error checking
- Create and extend TypeScript classes
- Share Code via Modules
In the first section, we will learn about what projects TypeScript is appropriate for. We will learn who makes TypeScript, and what projects use TypeScript every day.
In the final section, we will take a look at a few of TypeScript's many features.
We will learn about types, how they are used, what kinds are available in TypeScript, and how to make your own.
This course includes many videos, as well as links to useful tools like the TypeScript handbook.
This course should take 3-4 hours to complete, as you may wish to pause frequently to try the many code examples provided yourself.
This code is ideal for anyone wanting a solid beginner's foundation in TypeScript, as the hands-on lecture format will ensure that any pupil has a working knowledge of the basics.
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|Section 1: Introduction|
Is TypeScript right for you?
TypeScript offers powerful code features, useful error prevention, and is backed by strong supporters. Learn more about why TypeScript is right for you in this tutorial.
This video discusses TypeScript's relationship with Microsoft, WinJS and the Angular 2.0 project. It also includes a brief overview of TypeScript and the task runners Gulp and Grunt.
This tutorial is a brief overview of this course.
- The installation section, where TypeScript is installed and compiled
- The basics, where interfaces, classes and others are discussed
|Quiz 1||3 questions|
A test on TypeScript basics
|Section 2: Getting Started|
Learn how to install TypeScript using Node and NPM. After this lecture, you will be able to run TypeScript in your workstation.
This video details using the Node Packaged Modules utility to install TypeScript on either Mac or PC, in a more or less automatic fashion.
In this video, we will analyze errors in the console that may come up when compiling TypeScript. After this video, you'll be able to recognize and analyze TypeScript errors.
|Quiz 2||3 questions|
Test your knowledge of basic TypeScript use.- Basic Command Line Functions- Using NPM to Install TypeScript
|Section 3: Basic TypeScript|
In this tutorial, you will learn how types are used in TypeScript.
In this lesson, you will learn about TypeScript's basic types, and how they can be used to facilitate better code.
Learn all about booleans, numbers, strings, arrays and enums.
In this lesson, you will learn how to use Interfaces to create error-resistant code. You will also learn how TypeScript warns you about type errors.
Create interfaces using the interface keyword, and encounter and fix a TypeScript error.
In this lesson, you will learn about TypeScript classes and how you can create your own.
Create a simple class with method, properties and static properties.
In this lesson, you will learn about how inheritance works in TypeScript and how you can extend and override TypeScript classes.
Create a basic class with a simple method, then create a new class an extend that method, using a super function.
In this lesson, you will learn to use Modules and share code between files using Modules.
Commands that we will learn:
|Section 4: TypeScript Implementation|
Automatically Compile TypeScript with Grunt
|Section 5: Building an App with TypeScript|
|Section 6: Conclusion|
In this video, we'll review what we learned, including TypeScript compilation and installing TypeScript with NPM.
We also review some ways to keep up with TypeScript after this course is over, such as the TypeScript handbook, or following the TypeScript project on Github.
Known in development circles as “the Code Whisperer," Daniel Stern has been believed to possess a supernatural connection to computers ever since he talked the supercomputer Deep Blue off the roof of a twelve-story St. Petersburg apartment building, following its shameful loss to Gary Kasparov.
He can often be found singing softly to his tablet, or gently caressing his aluminum keyboard in his arms.
Daniel has been working as a front end and full stack developer in the tech industry since 2011. He's developed single-page applications for banks like CIBC, charities like the Ontario Institute for Cancer Research, and at ad agencies like McLaren McCann, TraffikGroup and Olson. Throughout his labors, he's worked on computer programming in his spare time because, well, he's obsessed with it.
In addition to being trusted by the open source community to develop top-quality, functional code, Daniel has also been invited to speak at numerous conferences including Full Stack Conference 2014 in London, England.
Daniel is an active learner and very passionate about the following technologies,
- Brackets, the Open Source Code Editor
- Many, many, many more