This week you can read all about the 📦 Ember 3.2 and how the 🐹 Core Team has reorganised. There's also a great tip on how you can improve your testing with the new and improved 🚀QUnit DOM. At last, there's news about 👩💻 Twiddle as well as a nice 📹 video on the Ember Styleguide. Enjoy!
Are you fond of writing tests in QUnit? Are you a fan of expressive test assertions? Do you 💙 TypeScript? Then we'll guarantee you that this update to qunit-dom - a library that helps you to write high-level DOM assertions - will make your heart beat faster 💕:
The library is now using TypeScript for compilation to ES5 and features lots of new type declarations, making it possible for you to explore the API in your editor as you type.
Check out the latest v0.7 release to get all the TypeScript neatness to your test suite today and type on! ⌨
Ember Twiddle support for the latest (v3.2.2) release of Ember and Ember Data is here! With the great efforts of @Gaurav0, @rwjblue and @gokatz you can now use the latest and greatest in Ember Land in your favorite browser Ember environment.
Ember Twiddle, currently at v0.15.0 is a great tool that allows creating simple Ember apps to showcase ideas, bugs, issues, demos and more. It allows using addons with the included twiddle.json and has a built-in generator just like Ember-CLI. There are even different keyboard layouts such as Vim, Emacs, Sublime and more.
Now is a great time to check out this amazing tool!
Ember Data's latest release removes several stale feature flags - put into place to allow users an opt-in to experimental features which have now become outdated to make way for more recent developments of the addon. If you're relying on any of these features in your app, be sure to reach out to the Ember Data team for support with the transition by opening an issue here.
You can also check out the release blog post's Deprecations sections to ensure that you're app is prepared for the next major release. Read all about 👀 it on the Ember Blog: