jQuery is a fast, small, and feature-rich JavaScript library. It makes things like HTML document traversal and manipulation, event handling, animation, and Ajax much simpler with an easy-to-use API that works across a multitude of browsers.

JQuery 2.2

jQuery 2.2 is a fast and concise JavaScript Library that simplifies HTML document traversing, event handling, animating, and Ajax interactions for rapid web development.

JQuery 2.1

However, the jQuery 2.1 team wisely decided that in order to keep the core library focused, they’d separate out higher-level constructs and package them into a neat library that sits on top of jQuery.

JQuery 2.0

Separating script behavior from page presentation is best practice in the web development game—though it does present its share of challenges. jQuery makes it a cinch to completely rid your markup of inline scripting.

JQuery 1.12

We’ll certainly be using a bunch of jQuery UI functionality as we progress through the book. We’ll even integrate some of the funky themes available, and learn how to create our own themes using the jQuery UI ThemeRoller tool.

JQuery 1.11

And jQuery 1.11 isn’t limited to meddling with a page’s existing HTML—it can also add new page elements and document fragments via a collection of handy functions. There are functions to insert, append, and prepend new chunks of HTML anywhere on the page.

JQuery 1.10

jQuery 1.10 popularity has also spawned a large and generous community that’s surprisingly helpful. No matter what your level of skill, you’ll find other developers patient enough to help you out and work through any issues you have.

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4 Things You Need To Know About JQuery

  • ”You’ve read that jQuery makes it easy to play with the DOM, add effects, and execute Ajax requests, but what makes it better than, say, writing your own library.”

  • ”Aside from being a joy to use, one of the biggest benefits of jQuery is that it handles a lot of infuriating cross-browser issues for you. ”

  • ”Most of the code you write will run exactly the same on all the major browsers, including everybody’s favorite little troublemaker: Internet Explorer 6. ”

  • ”Making today’s technologies cross-browser compliant is all well and good, but jQuery also fully supports the upcoming CSS3 selector specification.”


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