Español | | English | | Italiano | 

Top 16 free JavaScript resources for intermediate users

A showcase of the best 16 free ebooks about Javascript for intermediate users

A showcase of the best 16 free ebooks about Javascript for intermediate users


 

If you have a backgound in programming and want to learn JavaScript or you want a good reference book then this list is for you.

We've put together a list of 16 of our favorite JavaScript free book to help save you time and energy along the way. If you know of other great resources, feel free to share them in the comments.

1. BUILDING BROWSER APPS WITH GOOGLE CHROME

Andy Sylvester

How to write standalone packaged applications for the Google Chrome browser using Javascript. The book will teach you how to build and test an application through a step by step process.

READ

2. ART OF NODE

Max Odgen

a free short e-book that teaches you the fundamentals of Node.js by Max Odgen, a popular Node supporter

READ

3. SMOOTH COFFEESCRIPT

E. Hoigaard

An introduction to CoffeeScript programming with an emphasis on clarity, abstraction and verification.

READ

4. JAVASCRIPT APPLICATIONS

Eric Elliott

Take your existing JavaScript skills to the next level and learn how to build complete web scale or enterprise applications that are easy to extend and maintain.

READ

5. SINGLE PAGE APPS IN DEPTH

Mikito Takada

This free book is the book I would have wanted when I started working with single page apps. It's not an API reference on a particular framework, rather, the focus is on discussing patterns, implementation choices and decent practices.

READ

6. DIVE INTO HTML 5

Mark Pilgrim

A community ebook to discover HTML5 best practices and experiment with Javascript.

READ

7. THE LITTLE BOOK ON COFFEESCRIPT

Alex MacCaw

This book is designed to help you learn CoffeeScript, understand best practices and start building awesome client side applications.

READ

8. DEVELOPING BACKBONE.JS APPLICATIONS

Addy Osmani

In this book we will explore MVC theory and how to build applications using Backbone's models, views, collections and routers.

READ

9. THE PAST, PRESENT, AND FUTURE OF JAVASCRIPT

Axel Rauschmayer

[NOTE : Free registration needed] Historical JavaScript milestones and an overview of ECMAScript.next, the next version of JavaScript.

READ

10. TESTING WITH COFFEESCRIPT

Jack Franklin

[NOTE : Download needed]. You will be guided through the creation of a shopping cart system. You’ll learn about using and testing jQuery code, writing more idiomatic CoffeeScript and building a well thought out and structured, complex JavaScript application.

READ

11. JAVASCRIPT ENLIGHTENMENT

Cody Lindley

An accurate JavaScript worldview through an examination of native JavaScript objects and supporting nuances.

READ

12. KNOCKOUT.JS SUCCINCTLY

Ryan Hodson

Knockout.js Succinctly is intended for professional web developers who need to build dynamic, scalable user interfaces with minimal code. Author Ryan Hodson guides you through the essentials of the library, starting with a brief overview of Knockout and its data-oriented aspects, followed by a thorough examination of binding data to various HTML elements, and finally examples of accessing external data and combining Knockout with jQuery animation routines.

READ

13. JS THE RIGHT WAY

William Oliveira

An easy-to-read, quick reference for JS best practices, accepted coding standards, and links around the Web.

READ

14. NODE BEGINNER

Manuel Kiessling

The aim of the book is to get you started with developing applications with Node.js, teaching you everything you need to know about 'Advanced' JavaScript along the way.

READ

15. JQUERY SUCCINCTLY

Cody Lindley

jQuery Succinctly was written to express, in short-order, the concepts essential to and advanced jQuery development. Its purpose is to instill in you, the reader, practices that jQuery developers take as common knowledge. Each chapter contains concepts essential to becoming a seasoned jQuery developer.

READ

 

tags: javascript free ebooks script tutorial intermediate guides


comments powered by Disqus