Web developers will always want to be creative and in that case you might want to use your own custom guidelines, which is why it's important to learn how to go about it. What you need to know before you start Early adopters of Angular.js will find that directives are no walk in the park. Without prior experience, Angular.js functionality is complex in nature and there is a wide range of options to choose from. This will leave you wondering if you should take a trial and error stance, or just guess and hope you pick the right option. Like a puzzle, everything will become easier when you understand how all the pieces are meant to fit together, and the only way to do that is through consistent practice.
Every time you create an Angular application, you will need to use a directive. With that in mind, you are ready to begin. To do the first step The best way to start is to analyze an existing example so you can identify the module and controller. These are essential for the functionality of the application. In the following directive, you were asked to create a grid view with customer information. In this view, you need to provide a custom directive Phone Number List to make sure your view works. Refer to the following details to get started. The information you entered may be required for several different things, and you will need to be able to reuse data binding expressions.
This means that the next step would be for you to create these data binding expressions so that they are similar to existing information throughout the application. You can do this by following the example below:Name: Channel: With more than one technique available, you can choose your preference which will allow you to reuse the application at any time. You can then proceed to the next step which is to create a custom directive. To do this, you will need to do two main things. Start by locating the target module of your directive, then give it a name. The name given must be shared with the function of the directive. Then you can embed this directive in the data binding expression you created earlier. The following example clarifies this.