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In our previous tutorial, we built the controller (publish, which allows a user to edit fields and push updates to the end-user app (the subscriber). If this is the first post you’ve landed on, we recommend heading back to AngularJS Gamecast App part one, then once you’ve built the controller, come back to this blog post.
In this blog post, we’ll be building the end-user application which subscribes to our controller, and receives and updates based on the data published from the controller.
Any number of subscribers can be connected to the controller, and updates are received simultaneously, in real time.
The application is actually made up of two applications:
Onto part two!
The concept is the same as our previous broadcast controller tutorial. Anyone with the channel name can view the message!
In general, the game cast will involve a broadcaster updating and sending game data to spectators. We’re just going to build the spectator portion of the application today. We’ll need two files:
In PubNub API terminology, the broadcaster publishes game data to a channel, and spectators subscribe to that channel. The spectators will be able to view the scores of the home and away team, the inning, the current number of balls, strikes, and outs, and the most recent play.
The spectator will be able to view the last state of the game sent by the broadcaster. The message is sent in the channel where the spectator is subscribed.
Most of the code is very similar to the broadcaster. We want to include the similar files, styles, and SVG. We can skip all of the broadcaster controls since we only want the spectator to be able to view the game data.
Include PubNub, AngularJS, jQuery, stylesheet, font, and Bootstrap again
Declare the PubNubAngularApp in
ng-app and name the
Display a title, team names, inning, and scores.
The spectator uses the same SVG as the broadcaster.
Display the last play below the SVG.
Initialize PubNub so we can use its methods, like publish and subscribe, for the broadcaster and spectator.
There are a few major differences in the broadcaster and spectator files:
The spectator needs the ability to receive information from $scope.state and $scope.count. We’re almost finished!
That’s it! We now have a lightweight, working gamecast application that works on web and mobile! You can tweak it to work for whatever sport you like. But we can take this beyond the sports world and really apply this broadcast architecture to any application where you want to publish data from one publisher to several subscribers simultaneously.
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