If you have been developing Lightning Components for a while it is probable that you have come up against the feared Locker Service. If you are aware of Summer 18 Locker Service changes, you will know that, luckily, Locker Service restrictions have been relaxed. However, there are still some libraries that are considered unsafe and that cannot run within this context. For those cases, lightning:container comes to the rescue!
Last week I discovered something about Lightning Components I didn’t know about: aura:action. This is an attribute type that you can use to pass actions to a child component, in addition to the other supported attribute types, and it can be specially helpful if you want to decide at component instantiation which actions should the child component perform.
When working with Lightning Components framework it is very important to understand how the different components are rendered by the framework, which possibilities do we have to interact with the component lifecycle and how will the framework react to certain events as for example a change of an attribute. Want to know more? Continue reading!
A typical use case when creating records is to populate some fields in advance, and then let the user fill in the rest of required fields. Let’s say that we want to create account records, having a pre-populated description, like this:
It has been a while I don’t write a post and this is because I was studying for Dev I and II exams. The good news is that I passed both! In this post I am going to try to give some advice about each of the certifications.
As next week I will give a talk about security at London’s Calling, I would like to create a blog post series regarding to Salesforce security for developers. I already talked about CRUD and FLS in a previous post so I thought it was a good idea to continue with sharing.
Sharing is the common way of referring to record level security in the platform, this is, the settings that control if a user X will have read (&report) / write / transfer / delete / share permissions for a specific record Y.
Today I want to take a look at the data binding possibilities that exist for Lightning Components attributes. We will see how attributes can be referenced using bound or unbound expressions, and which implications will these bindings have in our application.