In this episode, we will look at a date range of data and build predictions of what future values will be. However, we won't be reaching for any 3rd party APIs, but instead use statistical models to learn from our data to predict the future dates. We'll also display out our data on a table and plot it to a graph.
The View Transition API makes it easy to change the DOM in a single step, while creating an animated transition between the two states. Currently, it's available in Chrome 111 and Microsoft Edge. In this episode, we'll create a stimulus controller to interact with this new UX.
The TailwindUI library provides static styled HTML examples, but this can be difficult to translate into a Rails application. In this episode, we take a look at one of the calendar examples and make it interactive with displaying days that have events as well as returning events on selected days.
Outlets let you reference Stimulus controller instances and their controller element from within another Stimulus Controller by using CSS selectors. In this episode, we look at a simple example and then refactoring some older code where we used some workarounds to communicate with other stimulus controllers.