To better comprehend the significance of this, let's examine the origins of the Internet.
In the beginning, HTML was used to create static documents with hyperlinks that allowed for navigation between them. Primarily, these would have been academic documents with headings, paragraphs, and tables containing scientific data.
With the development of the Common Gateway Interface (CGI) in 1993, however, it became possible to display dynamic content generated by server-side applications. Perl was one of the first languages used for this purpose, followed by languages/platforms including Java, ASP.NET, PHP, Ruby, ColdFusion, and Python. It was difficult to experience the same level of interaction as desktop applications when interacting with complex applications through a browser.
The goal of web development has always been to create an interactive user experience comparable to desktop applications. However, technology continued to advance, initially with plugin-based technologies such as Flash, Flex, and Silverlight.
This was satisfactory. Steve Jobs announced in 2012 that Apple would no longer support Flash-based applications on any of its devices due to security concerns and Flash's propensity to cause Safari to crash.
In October 2010, AngularJS joined the new generation of libraries and frameworks that facilitate the creation of more efficient, flexible, maintainable, and testable web applications.
To accomplish this, AngularJS bolsters traditional HTML by extending its existing vocabulary, making the lives of developers easier. The end result is the creation of expressive, reusable, and maintainable application components, leaving behind a significant amount of unnecessary code and allowing the team to remain focused on valuable and essential tasks.
When visiting and using web applications, we now anticipate a visual and interactive experience. We anticipate that dynamic content will appear frequently on our screens without requiring us to refresh our browsers. AngularJS is one framework that enables developers to create this end-user experience. And through the use of an MVC-based pattern, developers are able to construct applications rapidly and, just as importantly, maintain them without difficulty.
There are other frameworks available, such as React, in addition to AngularJS. ReactJS is described in the following section.
Node JS is ideal for rapidly developing scalable back-end networking applications, whereas AngularJS is designed for single-page front-end applications. The following is information about NodeJS.
VueJS is reportedly simpler to learn than Angular due to its HTML-based syntax. The following is information about VueJS.