There are some situations that you want to display something before the bindings get applied. For example, you might want to display a loading message until the bindings have been applied to this set of elements. Here is how you can do it.
<div data-bind="if: false"> <-- here is the trick
<div data-bind=" --- something to bind by calling ko.applyBindings() --- "></div>
How it works? Simple. Once the bindings are applied, the binding on the
div that surrounds the loading text will be removed automatically! 🙂
Did your Ctrl+N or Ctrl+Shift+N or Ctrl+Shift+Alt+N stopped working properly in Webstorm (not considering all files, not finding all methods etc)? Then most probably there is an issue with Webstorm’s cache & needs to be invalidated. The solution is simple:
File -> Invalidate Caches .. -> Invalidate & Restart
Then the problem will be gone 🙂
Have a nice day!
It’s quite useful sometimes to be able to navigate through the usages of a certain variable inside a file. For example, you find a method and you want to see where it’s being called, or a variable and see where it’s being used. With WebStorm it turns out it’s quite easy to do. You hit
Ctrl + Shift + F7 and then you use
Shift + F3 to navigate between usages.
Ctrl + Shift + F7 // Highlights all usages in file
F3 or Shift + F3 // Navigate forward or backward between usages
If you are interested in usages in other files as well, use
Alt + F7 instead.
Alt + F7 // Finds usages inside the project
There are sometimes that you want to update the url or the media url of the Pinterest button dynamically. On Pinterest’s developer website there is nothing about it (weird!). I found a blog that suggests to remove & re-evaluate the pinit.js script, an approach that works but is very inefficient. I then by accident found on Github pinit.js uncompressed code and went through it & found out that it’s possible to update a button! Here is how you do it:
You add a
data-pin-build attribute to the script element that loads pinit.js and you give it a name, which will be the name of the method that you’ll be using for dynamically building Pinterest buttons (named build_pinterest_button in this example).
Generate the new pinterest button (modifying the existing one might not work out because pinit.js replaces the button with a different one with a background image loaded from Pinterest’s servers). Then call the method you provided above on a parent container of the button (not on the button itself)
var $newButton = $('<div>')... //generate the new button
var $container = $(...) //a parent container of the new button
build_pinterest_button($container); //re-build pinterest buttons inside container
And that’s it! You’ll get an update Pinterest button the same way as it does at the first time you load the script 🙂
If you run into any issues feel free to ask me (through comments below).