If you are still a beginning programmer, other frameworks might be a better choice. For example, see our jQuery tutorial. The way MooTools does things is a bit more for programmers than designers.
The MooTools way of doing things focuses on helping you not write the same thing over and over again. While the core of the library doesn’t do everything for you (as some frameworks do), MooTools gives you the structure to do it for yourself once, then use is many times.
In part two, we’ll write code that waits for events (such as clicking or typing), then I’ll show how to add your own new functions. At the end of this tutorial, you’ll be able to create a self-formatting telephone number input box that you can start using in forms immediately.
In this tutorial, we’ll look at how Dijits work and how Dojo can help you write some powerful web applications.
Popular Ajax library jQuery is celebrating its fourth birthday with a major new release — JQuery 1.4.
The latest version of jQuery boasts some impressive speed gains and represents a ground up refactoring of much of jQuery’s underlying code. According the jQuery’s developers this release is significantly faster across browsers and eliminates much of the redundancy in jQuery’s internal functions.
Other nice changes in this release include support for HTML5 elements in serialization calls, the ability to test for specific rendering engines (for example, target WebKit with jQuery.browser.webkit) and support for per-property easing in your animations.