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  1. Let's see if I even got this right... From what I understand, the following creates a named function and assigns it to a variable: var someVar = function functionName() { //function body }; And this creates an anonymous function assigned to a variable: var someFunction = function() { //function body }; What I don't understand is what the functional difference is between the two, so could someone please explain this to me?
  2. Thank you for clarifying. I guess I was somewhat confused by the wording in the book
  3. In chapter 6, on page 230, it is said that when you, intentionally, want to create a sparsely populated arrays it is best to be explicit about it in the following way: var myList = [1, undefined, 3, undefined, 5]; However, this leads to a problem when using an if in condition in a for loop, like so: for (var i = 0, count = myList.length; i < count; i++) { if (i in myList) { console.log(myList[i]); } } Under normal circumstances, in a sparsely populated array, this would lead to only the defined elements (1, 3 and 5) outputting to the console. But when explicitely
  4. I've been racking my brain over how to achieve this, but I'm stumped. Here's the code I use in the relevant contact.js: function process() { 'use strict'; //set initial check for validation to true because there are no errors yet var okay = true; //reference to email and comments elements var email = document.getElementById('email'); var comments = document.getElementById('comments'); //validate email if (!email || !email.value || (email.value.length < 6) || (email.value.indexOf('@') == -1)) { okay = false; alert('Please enter a valid email address'); }//end if //validate comme
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