AngularJS is a modular framework, so if you are building a complex web application that requires easy backend to frontend communication, AngularJS might be a suitable option for you.
Apart from Google itself, Angular is also used by the likes of PayPal Checkout and iTunes Connect.
React is open source and backed by Facebook. As discussed above, Jetpack’s new admin interface makes good use of React code.
Babylon.js can be used to create high quality games that comply with all major web standards and coding rules. Plus, since Babylon.js is cross browser compatible, your games too will run across different web browsers as well as platforms.
Ember comes with its own templating engine and it updates automatically when data structures change. Plus, Ember plays well with REST API applications too. However, do not expect grand flexibility from Ember. It has its own set of rules and frameworks and you must work within that.
But don’t let its smaller size fool you! Backbone.js comes loaded with almost all the features that you can ask for: routing support, key binding, declarative event handling as well as ability to connect with RESTful APIs.
If you are looking for a simple JS framework for your web apps, Backbone.js is a good option.
As the name suggests, Clipboard.js lets you copy content to clipboard without any dependencies. This means your app can copy data to clipboard without relying on Flash or anything else.
Clipboard.js relies on Selection and execCommand APIs. It works seamlessly across all popular web browsers and is barely 3 KB when zipped.
Note that Textillate.js is not truly dependency-free. You will require jQuery to run it in addition to animate.css and Lettering.js libraries. That said, it offers a wide array of CSS3 text animations so you can take your pick and apply the required effects easily.
Basically, as you scroll down the page, WOW.js offers reveal animations on the content. It is a very simple library that works seamlessly with animate.css and requires no rocket science to work with.
Note that WOW.js is free for use in personal projects as well as GPL based open source projects. If, however, you have a closed source proprietary project, you will need to purchase a license for $29.
Chartist lets you create simple responsive charts for your web projects. You can customize every single aspect of the charts and since Chartist uses SVG to render them, your charts can also obey CSS rules and custom code.
Chartist has its own animations API that can be used to animate the charts. You can customize it by means of media queries. Also, every chart created using Chartist is mobile-friendly and totally responsive.
Bear in mind, however, that Chartist animations offer limited support for older versions of Internet Explorer.
You can customize DropzoneJS to suit your needs and even tweak it by means of CSS animations. Furthermore, you can use it in combination with server-side scripts such as Node.js or PHP.
Using Babel, you can make use of all the new and fancy features of any JS library such as React, and simultaneously make it run on old web browsers without breaking a sweat.
PhantomJS offers native support for all the popular web standards including JSON and Canvas.
three.js is a simple and minimal library that is a blessing for folks looking to work with 3D concepts. Essentially, most 3D visualizations tend to rely on game engines to get the job done. However, what if you just need a simple visualization without having to rely on a heavy game engine? What if, in other words, your visualization has nothing to do with gaming?
three.js solves this problem by outputting simple 3D visualizations in a direct manner.
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