Basically, a framework is a program allowing to simplify coding by performing certain functions.
High efficiency — with frameworks, developers can use pre-built functions in several minutes and avoid hundreds of code lines. The development process becomes more efficient, and the end product can be delivered not only on time but also ahead of the deadline.
Security — if the framework is widely used and is one of the top ones, it has solid safety arrangements. In fact, its users act as long-term testers as well, so if there is any vulnerability or a bug, they report it on the framework’s official website.
Angular.JS was released in 2009 which makes it the oldest framework so far. Being mostly used for creating single page web applications, it has won the trust of the largest community and is supported by Google.
Quick code production;
Intuitive alteration and UI design;
Two-way data binding with the DOM (Document Object Model);
Support by Google, which drives implementation of innovations;
Large community ready to assist in using the framework.
Low performance for pages with lots of interactive elements;
Problems with indexability by search engines when it comes to single page apps;
Complicated third-party integration;
Troubles with debugging.
Easy learning API and interface;
Efficient rendering of massive data sets;
Great for debugging;
React native library;
Easy import of components.
Difficult for beginners;
Lack of proper documentation;
Troubles with third-party integration;
Some developers do not consider it as a full framework but as a library.
Two-way data binding;
Complications with processing quick changes;
The heaviest of the frameworks;
Smaller community and extensive amount of outdated tutorials on the web;
Released in 2009
Used for Vevo, YouTube, Freelancer
For single-page applications
Released in 2013
Used for Instagram, Airbnb, Facebook, Khan Academy
For dynamic large-scale apps with high traffic
Released in 2011
Used for TinderBox, Netflix, Apple Music, Yahoo!
For complex web apps