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Description

Product Description

What will you learn from this book?

This brain friendly guide teaches you everything from JavaScript language fundamentals to advanced topics, including objects, functions, and the browser’s document object model. You won’t just be reading—you’ll be playing games, solving puzzles, pondering mysteries, and interacting with JavaScript in ways you never imagined. And you’ll write real code, lots of it, so you can start building your own web applications. Prepare to open your mind as you learn (and nail) key topics including:

  • The inner details of JavaScript
  • How JavaScript works with the browser
  • The secrets of JavaScript types
  • Using arrays
  • The power of functions
  • How to work with objects
  • Making use of prototypes
  • Understanding closures
  • Writing and testing applications

What’s so special about this book?

We think your time is too valuable to waste struggling with new concepts. Using the latest research in cognitive science and learning theory to craft a multi sensory learning experience, Head First JavaScript Programming uses a visually rich format designed for the way your brain works, not a text heavy approach that puts you to sleep. This book replaces Head First JavaScript, which is now out of print.

Review

"This book is magical in a way that can only be experienced, not described; it immerses you in a world you don''t want to leave." -- John Weinshel, JavaScript student

"I played around with a few different JavaScript tutorials trying to teach myself  programming. It wasn''t until I picked up HeadFirst JavaScript Programming that things began to fall into place and I began to believe that I really could learn to write code." -- Karen Nelson, JavaScript student

From the Author

With Head First JavaScript Programming we''ve tried to make learning JavaScript less intimidating and a lot of fun. But don''t be deceived by all the fun: you''ll come away from this book with a solid understanding of the language. So if you want to learn JavaScript --- and we mean, really learn it --- this book is for you.

From the Back Cover

When you''re done with Head First JavaScript Programming, you''ll: 

  • Understand the inner details of JavaScript
  • Use JavaScript in the browser to make your web pages dynamic
  • Know the secrets of JavaScript types
  • Be able to use arrays and objects to manage your data
  • Understand the power of functions
  • Finally get what "prototypal inheritance" is and how to make use of prototypes
  • Understand closures
  • Know how to write and test applications
Whether you''ve played around with JavaScript before but feel like you need a deeper understanding of how the language works, or you''re just learning how to program for the first time, this book will help you to  get JavaScript. If you know a little HTML and CSS, then you''re ready. So, dive in... Head First!

About the Author

Eric Freeman and Elisabeth Robson are co-founders of Wickedly Smart, an education company devoted to helping customers gain mastery in web technologies.

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
617 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Highly recommended as first learning resource for JavaScript programming
Reviewed in the United States on October 25, 2017
For the last two years, I have been struggling with learning to code. This was due to a mix of having a busy schedule that hasn''t always been conducive to learning code in my spare time, along with having cobbled together a number of tutorials online and never coming out of... See more
For the last two years, I have been struggling with learning to code. This was due to a mix of having a busy schedule that hasn''t always been conducive to learning code in my spare time, along with having cobbled together a number of tutorials online and never coming out of any of them feeling like I truly understood the concepts.

I had ignored this book for a while now despite seeing it recommended now and again. It seemed juvenile in its approach. Instead I attempted to jump straight into more advanced books, always having to stop reading them after a few chapters because concepts weren''t sinking in. Finally, after putting down code for half a year and realizing I''d forgotten nearly everything, I decided to pick up this book.

I honestly wish I had purchased this two years ago. This book does a wonderful job at explaining concepts as simple as how to assign a variable and as advanced as closures and object prototypes. The conversational approach to this book means that when you''re first starting out, you don''t have to waste time attempting to interpret an extremely technical explanation of concepts, as I found with this book I understood almost straight away in most cases.

The book''s difficulty level does ramp up around the time the Battleship game is built in chapter 8. (By the way, this chapter does a great job of introducing MVCs without actually having you use one that''s pre-built.) Therefore I would even recommend this book to intermediate learners if they have had trouble truly understanding advanced object construction, closures, how to use prototypes - essentially everything chapter 8 onward.

The exercises in this book also give good practice to solidify what you''re learning.

What this book doesn''t cover, or only lightly touches upon:

(1) Writing complex algorithms. The book''s focus is on getting a good understanding of concepts, not on working through challenges that require much algorithmic thinking. (Unless you want to build Battleship on your own in chapter 8.) A supplemental resource would be necessary for this.
(2) Any JavaScript library or framework, including jQuery. There are 2 pages that touch upon jQuery at the very end of the book. This is a good thing. Too many resources online have you learning jQuery without understanding vanilla JavaScript.
(3) Making API calls.
(4) Promises
(5) Anything else that is seen in chapter 14 ("Top 10 Topics We Didn''t Cover").

Overall I strongly recommend this book. Like any resource, it should not be the only thing you use to teach yourself to code. However, it is a great starting resource for beginners as well as a supplemental resource for anyone who has the basics down but needs to clarify some of the more complex concepts later in the book.
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K.W.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Enlightening
Reviewed in the United States on January 24, 2015
Is it strange to say that a Javascript book has a great ending? Well, this one did. I''m not one of the people who was asked to do a review. I just bought a hardcopy and actually read every word on every page for my own use - just a regular web developer looking to deepen my... See more
Is it strange to say that a Javascript book has a great ending? Well, this one did. I''m not one of the people who was asked to do a review. I just bought a hardcopy and actually read every word on every page for my own use - just a regular web developer looking to deepen my understanding.

My skill level:
I''ve been studying Javascript for a couple of years and have used it a lot at my new job in the last 6 months. Sometimes I inherit projects that have pre-existing Javascript that is sometimes pretty complex. We also use some frameworks and libraries like jQuery, Express, nodeJS, and AngularJS. So, I got this book to understand all those things better.

About the Book:
The book itself is steady and clear with a variety of projects and written in a friendly tone. It starts from zero, so if you know nothing, you''re in the right place. If, like me, you''ve been working in it and have wondered what some of the parts do at a fundamental level but haven''t had a chance to get to the bottom of it, this book will probably cover it. Even though it covers the basic stuff, it also gets into advanced topics. In fact, the last three chapters are worth the cost of the book alone. The chapter on prototypal inheritance upped my game in one evening. No kidding.

My Experience with the Book:
It''s over 600 pages but flows pretty quickly considering the topic. If like me, you''ve been working with Javascript, you might find the first 400 pages or so to be a refresher and zoom through. After about pg. 400, I started running into more bits of info and concepts that really clarified some things. That''s where I really started getting grateful that they''d done all this hard work. As I went through this book, I was also going through the 12 hour series "Crockford on Javascript" at the same time. He gets pretty in depth in some of it and on a spooky number of occasions I''d just learned a concept the night before in this book that Crockford would then discuss. Much to my delight I understood everything he went into where I know I would have missed things had I not had this book in my back pocket.

My Full Assessment:
Just get the book. It''s great - every page. Work your way through it and then watch the ''Crockford on Javascript'' series (free on YouTube) and you''ll prove to yourself just how cool you are. Then go get that dev job. They don''t use dollar signs in programming languages for nothing. :)
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S. Olson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I Grew to Love this Book
Reviewed in the United States on February 21, 2015
In the end, I learned to love this book. It didn''t start out that way though. I had worked extensively with JavaScript in the 90''s when the biggest challenge was getting DHTML to work on both Navigator and Explorer. In those days I used JavaScript much like any other... See more
In the end, I learned to love this book. It didn''t start out that way though. I had worked extensively with JavaScript in the 90''s when the biggest challenge was getting DHTML to work on both Navigator and Explorer. In those days I used JavaScript much like any other classical language. Functions were functions, not objects. However, I spent most of the 00''s doing back-end development, only returning to interface development in 2014. To my horror, I realized that I had become a dinosaur -- really Kafkaesque. The way JavaScript was being used in the modern browser bore no resemblance to the language I once knew. It was baffling. What had these kids done to my language!?

Not ready for the professional bone yard, I went about retraining myself and took a class at a local community college where this was the required text. My first response to the book wasn''t positive -- in fact it was resentful. I hated the way it seemed to pander to millennials -- this idea that the reader needs to be continuously entertained if you are to EARN and keep his/her attention. It seemed like a For-Dummies joke-tech-lit book turned up to 11. Truth is though, I was bitter, resentful, and perhaps even a bit curmudgeonly. As I worked through the book though, I became a convert. Technically the book is very sound, taking the reader a long way in a little time. The examples and exercises are quite good, and, once I relaxed a bit, I found that I enjoyed the playful tone of the book as well. In does make retaining the information easier. The comparison to a Dummies book was unfair.

In short, this is a great place to start for anyone new to JavaScript or re-building their web development skills.
52 people found this helpful
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SWM243
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Head First JavaScript by Elisabeth Robson and Eric Freeman: A good way to learn JavaScript.
Reviewed in the United States on September 5, 2020
I like their "learning style". The Crosswords, Exercises really make you think. Their section on JavaScript Objects is very good and understandable. Still reading parts of this book. The only thing I didn''t like is that it was Copyrighted in 2014. That means it was written... See more
I like their "learning style". The Crosswords, Exercises really make you think. Their section on JavaScript Objects is very good and understandable. Still reading parts of this book. The only thing I didn''t like is that it was Copyrighted in 2014. That means it was written in 2013. Does not cover modern post-2015 JavaScript. A newer addition would be appreciated. I suppose that would take a massive effort. Nevertheless, a book worth it''s price.
5 people found this helpful
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Scott Rose
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This comic book doesn’t teach JavaScript
Reviewed in the United States on May 15, 2020
Not sure what this book is supposed to be (maybe a comic book? A graphic novel?), but you definitely can’t learn JavaScript from it. This book is Impossible to learn from, and I don’t even think it’s TRYING to teach anything. This book Is sort of like someone is having a... See more
Not sure what this book is supposed to be (maybe a comic book? A graphic novel?), but you definitely can’t learn JavaScript from it. This book is Impossible to learn from, and I don’t even think it’s TRYING to teach anything. This book Is sort of like someone is having a casual conversation with you about JavaScript — but not actually teaching it to you. They just throw out some cool words here & there to impress you, but don’t actually teach you anything. Go figure. Will be returning this book to Amazon today.
4 people found this helpful
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Active Albert
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
After reading this, you get it.
Reviewed in the United States on September 9, 2016
This is probably the best learning experience I''ve had with any programming language. I just finished chapter 13 of this book last night, and I am very impressed with the carefully chosen topic sequence and the offbeat teaching style. It did a great deal to help keep me... See more
This is probably the best learning experience I''ve had with any programming language. I just finished chapter 13 of this book last night, and I am very impressed with the carefully chosen topic sequence and the offbeat teaching style. It did a great deal to help keep me focused. I am very likely to look at other Head First programming books because I really feel my JavaScript is off to a great start now. If you have to learn JavaScript on your own, this is the book for you. After you read each chapter you either know you''ve got it, or you know you need to go through it again. There were 3 or 4 of the 13 chapters which I went through twice, because the concepts were tricky or complex. For these chapters, the second read was enough and I really felt like I got it. Really good book!
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Chris
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This book has a lot of "dumb" questions and answers. :-)
Reviewed in the United States on November 26, 2015
I read a few head First books before I pick this one up. This by far the best & easiest programming book I have read. I have done work in IT for various positions, but never as a programmer. I wanted to learn to programming to enhance my career in the IT field.... See more
I read a few head First books before I pick this one up. This by far the best & easiest programming book I have read.

I have done work in IT for various positions, but never as a programmer. I wanted to learn to programming to enhance my career in the IT field. The ideal language would be C++ because I want to code a black box. However, the C++ never click with me. I did went through quiet a few books, but never got very far. They are either too hard (even book said it is designed for beginners). I was above to give up again just like I did many years ago. Then a developer friend recommended me to look into web programming, which I did.

I have basic understand of HTML and CSS, so naturally would go for JavaScript. I did read a few books and back to the same cycle, I got confused. Then I came across this book. This book is exactly what I needed: It has a lot of "dumb" questions and that answer to "dumb" questions.

All the questions and exercise reinforced the chapter. Best of all, you get answers to the questions as well.

I haven''t finish the book yet, but I got much farther than other programming books I have read and I actually start to think like a programmer.

NO. This is not a dummies book
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Pirooz
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A great first book on Javascript , huge aid.
Reviewed in the United States on August 8, 2017
The book touches on most of the important topics for Javascript beginners. I found the book easy to follow and liked the fact that when it comes to key points it pounds it into the reader''s head myriad times visually or textually. I particularly like the more informal... See more
The book touches on most of the important topics for Javascript beginners. I found the book easy to follow and liked the fact that when it comes to key points it pounds it into the reader''s head myriad times visually or textually. I particularly like the more informal margin of the page handwritten (font) notes. They go a long way towards clarifying why a particular step happens.

The only chapter I found a bit hard to navigate and negotiate was chapter 10 on first class functions. It just needed a bit more discussion and effort to bestow insight into the first class functions and the usage of and return of functions in or from other functions. The point about a recalled function (for taking a drink order) probably needs a bit more meat.
Other than that one particular spot the rest of the book is a spectacular accomplishment for the authors. It does what it says it would. A lot of exercises, each and everyone also has at least one solution offered , so the reader is never left hanging. Also the web site tools (to which the book publishes the link ) are fantastic. All the code and all the solved problems plus their corresponding images are there. So those really interested in playing with them can really have at it.
If you post a question or write the address given in the book, more than likely the author herself will respond! Now that is amazing in this day and age. When it came to another book series, the "for dummies" series I followed instructions and tweeted the address given with a couple of observations/questions but never heard back. So yes, hearing back directly from the author is a huge plus. Thanks.
Pirooz
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Zeday
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The book is so good, it even helped me understand C# better.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 12, 2015
I do not indulge in writing reviews here on Amazon or anywhere, but I am compelled to come here and share my experiences. This book is so d*** good, it has actually helped me understand another programming language (C#) better. Although I do have a copy of Head First C#,...See more
I do not indulge in writing reviews here on Amazon or anywhere, but I am compelled to come here and share my experiences. This book is so d*** good, it has actually helped me understand another programming language (C#) better. Although I do have a copy of Head First C#, but the style, manner of delivery, patience and humour in this book (Head First Javascript) make it an awesome read. It is by far the best value for money book I have bought in a LONG time (and trust me, I buy loads of books) - including or especially programming books. I have been reading this book like a Robert Ludlum thriller...quickly digesting and turning the pages in a hurry to see what I would learn next. The way some programming concepts were explained by the authors (in the context of Javascript of course) has made me smile and pause so many times in wonderment, as to why other programming books could not be written this way. I know it has been the style and philosophy of the Head First movement to combine hand-scribbled annotations with cartoons, 1940''s images and jokes, but never has it all come together so well as in this book. As I write this review, I have just passed the half-way mark in the book, but Javascript is already demystified and simplified for me. In fact, I feel so confident now that I am tempted to not finish the book (LOL). Such is the amount of confidence and understanding of Javascript that I have obtained already. If I could give 6 stars to any book, this would be it. Despite starting my programming/coding journey from C#, I have come to appreciate why many experienced programmers recommend that newbies (or noobs) start learning from Javascript. The language may not be a proper OOP (like C++, Java or C#) but this book has made me see why an aspiring programmer should invest time learning Javascript first. It would be easier to grow a thick skin and clear head for other languages. And although I am picking up some lax syntaxing habits from Javascript that could embarrass me later in C# (which is a strongly typed, no nonsense language), I am happy that I last month I decided to paus my coding journey in order to grasp Javascript first. In short, this book (being one of three that bought on Javascript) is way more valuable than what I paid for it. Anyway, I have always suspected that some authors of programming books while being good programmers are often awful teachers or just people who would rather make programming seem like rocket science or something for an exclusive bunch of people. Kudos to these authors: You ROCK. I will probably buy anything else that you publish henceforth, with the expectation that you''d keep up the good work.
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connor
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Structured very weirdly
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 14, 2019
So I was hoping that I would eventually like this book but it is written in a structure that I personally find difficult to understand. For example, they will state something which has not been discussed in a manner of which you believe that it has already been discussed...See more
So I was hoping that I would eventually like this book but it is written in a structure that I personally find difficult to understand. For example, they will state something which has not been discussed in a manner of which you believe that it has already been discussed and it can throw you off. I then spent time researching that specific thing only to find that they will be discussing it later on. As well as this, this book try''s way too hard to be engaging. Reading it sometimes makes me feel like I am in a lecture hall with an eccentric professor who try''s so hard to be ''hip'' that it is off putting. It might be my learning style (although I have read several JS books now and I am getting confident) but I find this book very hard to engage with. I''d also like to state that the activities (such as building a battleships application) are preached rather than taught. I would prefer it if they went line by line and discussed why every aspect is created and why we create properties etc. Instead, they decided to go with writing full blocks of code with mad arrows pointing towards different aspects with explanations. Despite this, the book does well to explain various areas of the coding language very well. It is just the structure of how to put theory into practice which throws me off completely but that might just be me and my particular methods of learning.
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John
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent book. Recommended.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 4, 2019
A very easy to read book - I rattled through from front to back in two weeks and think I''ve managed to retain much of the information from the one pass. I found the conversational style, whilst apparently not to everyone''s taste, to be very conducive to taking on board the...See more
A very easy to read book - I rattled through from front to back in two weeks and think I''ve managed to retain much of the information from the one pass. I found the conversational style, whilst apparently not to everyone''s taste, to be very conducive to taking on board the information in the book. I bought this as a "getting to grips with Javascript" for work (hence being able to get through it without skipping anything in two weeks) and I''ve felt comfortable to at least prototype in Javascript for active development tasks. Highly recommended as an introduction to Javascript.
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Alex Mitchell
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Do not buy the digital version of this book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 12, 2018
Fantastic introduction to Javascript but to be honest I am not a fan of the digital format of this book, I think the physical version would be better in terms of flipping through the pages to get where you want. Not sure if all the quizzes within the book are absolutely...See more
Fantastic introduction to Javascript but to be honest I am not a fan of the digital format of this book, I think the physical version would be better in terms of flipping through the pages to get where you want. Not sure if all the quizzes within the book are absolutely necessary for learning but other than the the authors have made a sterling job of teaching something that I found challenging.
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justin
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It is really good. Clear
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 12, 2017
It is really good. Clear, a bit verbose but I guess it was intentional - cuz it does help me retain the information better. The exercises were a bit weird. I guess they could improve them by introducing some small JavaScript projects that we can undertake or just exercises...See more
It is really good. Clear, a bit verbose but I guess it was intentional - cuz it does help me retain the information better. The exercises were a bit weird. I guess they could improve them by introducing some small JavaScript projects that we can undertake or just exercises that can actually allow us to practise our programming skills. But overall, great book, good price.
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About 'Head First' Books

We think of a Head First Reader as a Learner

Learning isn't something that just happens to you. It's something you do. You can't learn without pumping some neurons. Learning means building more mental pathways, bridging connections between new and pre-existing knowledge, recognizing patterns, and turning facts and information into knowledge (and ultimately, wisdom). Based on the latest research in cognitive science, neurobiology, and educational psychology, Head First books get your brain into learning mode.

Here's how we help you do that:

We tell stories using casual language, instead of lecturing. We don't take ourselves too seriously. Which would you pay more attention to: a stimulating dinner party companion, or a lecture?

We make it visual. Images are far more memorable than words alone, and make learning much more effective. They also make things more fun.

We use attention-grabbing tactics. Learning a new, tough, technical topic doesn't have to be boring. The graphics are often surprising, oversized, humorous, sarcastic, or edgy. The page layout is dynamic: no two pages are the same, and each one has a mix of text and images.

Metacognition: thinking about thinking

If you really want to learn, and you want to learn more quickly and more deeply, pay attention to how you pay attention. Think about how you think. The trick is to get your brain to see the new material you're learning as Really Important. Crucial to your well-being. Otherwise, you're in for a constant battle, with your brain doing its best to keep the new content from sticking.

Here's what we do:

We use pictures, because your brain is tuned for visuals, not text. As far as your brain's concerned, a picture really is worth a thousand words. And when text and pictures work together, we embedded the text in the pictures because your brain works more effectively when the text is within the thing the text refers to, as opposed to in a caption or buried in the text somewhere.

We use redundancy, saying the same thing in different ways and with different media types, and multiple senses, to increase the chance that the content gets coded into more than one area of your brain.

We use concepts and pictures in unexpected ways because your brain is tuned for novelty, and we use pictures and ideas with at least some emotional content, because your brain is more likely to remember when you feel something.

We use a personalized, conversational style, because your brain is tuned to pay more attention when it believes you're in a conversation than if it thinks you're passively listening to a presentation.

We include many activities, because your brain is tuned to learn and remember more when you do things than when you read about things. And we make the exercises challenging-yet-do-able, because that's what most people prefer.

We use multiple learning styles, because you might prefer step-by-step procedures, while someone else wants to understand the big picture first, and someone else just wants to see an example. But regardless of your own learning preference, everyone benefits from seeing the same content represented in multiple ways.

We include content for both sides of your brain, because the more of your brain you engage, the more likely you are to learn and remember, and the longer you can stay focused. Since working one side of the brain often means giving the other side a chance to rest, you can be more productive at learning for a longer period of time.

We include challenges by asking questions that don't always have a straight answer, because your brain is tuned to learn and remember when it has to work at something.

Finally, we use people in our stories, examples, and pictures, because, well, you're a person. Your brain pays more attention to people than to things.

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popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

popular Head First JavaScript Programming: new arrival A Brain-Friendly outlet sale Guide online sale

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