Web apps have come a long way since the 1990s, but they still require a lot of time, specialized knowledge and complex setups. Introducing Meteor shows you a better way.
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About the Author
Josh Robinson is a code craftsman and freelance developer who thrives on cutting edge technology. His love for coding began with the blue glow of a secondhand Commodore 64 and has continued into his career developing for the modern web. He can be stalked at JoshRobinson.com or on Twitter
Aaron Gray is a software engineer who has run a freelance consultancy, built an acquired startup, and as the lead instructor,
He contributes to OSS – namely Susy and other side projects – organizes several meetups, and speaks where they’ll let him. In his spare time, Aaron can likely be found reading science fiction, quoting Jos Whedon, or taking a nap. You can reach him on Twitter at @aaronagray.
David Titarenco is a software engineer from sunny Los
Angeles. He is a proponent of open source and has contributed to a number of high-profile projects like Google Go and the Java Kilim microthreading library.
A self-proclaimed startup addict, he’s founded several ventures in the past decade and you can keep up with him at http://dvt.name or on Twitter: @davvv. He graduated with a magna cum laude Bachelor of Arts from UCLA, where he studied
Philosophy and Mathematical Logic. Go Bruins!
Table of Contents
- Web Development Crash Course
- Getting Started with Meteor
- Using Spacebar Templates
- Reactive Programming and Routes
- Dealing with Data
- Mobile Apps
- Building Your Own Packages
- Hosting Your App