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11/2/2017 - 3:01 AM

Angular v1.2 to v1.3 变迁

Angular v1.2 to v1.3 变迁
12/19/2014 STIYES
在用AngularJS次要版本介绍几个破碎的变化,可能需要修改应用程序的源代码;例如从1到1.2和从1.2到1.3。

尽管我们尽量避免破灭性的改变,但是一个因素是不可阻挡的。

在默认情况下AngularJs为了是应用安全可靠已经做了彻底的安全审查,这个导致了这些改变。
一些新的功能,特别是动画,不可能没有变化。
最后,一些突出的错误是最好的固定通过改变现有的API。
Angularjs从 1.2 迁移到 1.3

Angular表达式解析 ($parse + $interpolate)

由于 77ada4c8,
在Angular表达式中你再也不能调用函数的.bind,.call或.apply方法。这是不允许在可预见的方式改变现有功能的行为。

由于 6081f207,
在Angular表达式内部(过时的)原始属性不起作用。

由于 48fa3aad,
这个在Angular表达式内不让使用{define,lookup}{Getter,Setter} 方法。如果某些原因你不得不使用他们,请封装/绑定他们来减少风险,然后通过scope对象存在。

由于 528be29d,
Angular表达式内部不让使用Object对象。如果你需要Object.keys,那就让他进入scope中。

由于 bdfc9c02, 这些值 ‘f’, ’0′, ‘false’, ‘no’, ‘n’, ‘[]’ 不再视为false。只有Javascript false值在表达式解析中才被认为false;他们是以下6个: false, null, undefined, NaN, 0 and “”.
由于 fa6e411d, promise 展开已经被移除了。 从 1.2.0-rc.3 就不被推荐使用了。它以后再也不能被打开了,以下两个方法被移除了:
$parseProvider.unwrapPromises
$parseProvider.logPromiseWarnings
$interpolate: 由于 88c2193c, 函数通过 $interpolate 不再包含一个.parts 数组。另外多加了两个数组:
.expressions, 在插入文本里一个表达式的数组。表达式通过 $parse解析,一个额外的层在计算时将其转换为字符串
.separators, 表示文本之间的分离方法的字符串数组。 为了容易合并这个数组总是比.expressions 数组多一个元素
Angular 的帮手们

Angular.copy: 由于 b59b04f9,
这改变 angular.copy 以便它复制的对象引用原型对象的属性。以前, angular.copy 将复制的原始对象的原型链上的属性直接复制对象。

这意味着如果你遍历只复制对象 hasOwnProperty 属性,它将不再包含来自原型的属性。这实际上是更合理的行为,它是不可能的,应用程序实际上是依靠这。

如果这种行为是依赖,在一个应用程序,然后只需遍历对象的所有属性(及其继承的属性),并且没有用 hasOwnProperty过滤他们。

注意,这一变化特征不兼容。如果你需要兼容IE8 那么你就需要为 Object.create 和 Object.getPrototypeOf提供一段代码。

forEach: 由于 55991e33, forEach将只对数组中的初始数量的元素进行迭代。 所以当元素在迭代期间添加进来的,这些元素迭代将不会执行在初始的forEach调用。
这个改变也使我们的 forEach 行为更像 Array#forEach.

angular.toJson: 由于 c054288c,
如果你期望tojson带这些类型的属性之前,您必须手动做现在的自己。

jqLite / JQuery

jqLite: due to a196c8bc, previously it was possible to set jqLite data on Text/Comment nodes, but now that is allowed only on Element and Document nodes just like in jQuery. We don’t expect that app code actually depends on this accidental feature.
jqLite: due to d71dbb1a, the jQuery detach() method does not trigger the $destroy event. If you want to destroy Angular data attached to the element, use remove().
Angular HTML Compiler ($compile)

due to 2ee29c5d,
The isolated scope of a component directive no longer leaks into the template that contains the instance of the directive. This means that you can no longer access the isolated scope from attributes on the element where the isolated directive is defined.

See https://github.com/angular/angular.js/issues/10236 for an example.

due to 2cde927e,
Requesting isolate scope and any other scope on a single element is an error. Before this change, the compiler let two directives request a child scope and an isolate scope if the compiler applied them in the order of non-isolate scope directive followed by isolate scope directive.

Now the compiler will error regardless of the order.

If you find that your code is now throwing a $compile:multidir error, check that you do not have directives on the same element that are trying to request both an isolate and a non-isolate scope and fix your code.

due to eec6394a, The replace flag for defining directives that replace the element that they are on will be removed in the next major angular version. This feature has difficult semantics (e.g. how attributes are merged) and leads to more problems compared to what it solves. Also, with Web Components it is normal to have custom elements in the DOM.
due to 299b220f, calling attr.$observe no longer returns the observer function, but a deregistration function instead. To migrate the code follow the example below:
Before:

directive('directiveName',function(){return{ link:function(scope, elm, attr){var observer = attr.$observe('someAttr',function(value){ console.log(value);});}};});
After:

directive('directiveName',function(){return{ link:function(scope, elm, attr){var observer =function(value){ console.log(value);}; attr.$observe('someAttr', observer);}};});
Forms, Inputs and ngModel

due to 1be9bb9d,
If an expression is used on ng-pattern (such as ng-pattern="exp") or on the pattern attribute (something like on pattern="{{ exp }}") and the expression itself evaluates to a string then the validator will not parse the string as a literal regular expression object (a value like/abc/i). Instead, the entire string will be created as the regular expression to test against. This means that any expression flags will not be placed on the RegExp object. To get around this limitation, use a regular expression object as the value for the expression.

//before $scope.exp ='/abc/i';//after $scope.exp =/abc/i;
ngModelOptions: due to adfc322b,
This commit changes the API on NgModelController, both semantically and in terms of adding and renaming methods.

$setViewValue(value) - This method still changes the $viewValue but does not immediately commit this change through to the$modelValue as it did previously. Now the value is committed only when a trigger specified in an associated ngModelOptionsdirective occurs. If ngModelOptions also has a debounce delay specified for the trigger then the change will also be debounced before being committed. In most cases this should not have a significant impact on how NgModelController is used: If updateOnincludes default then $setViewValue will trigger a (potentially debounced) commit immediately.
$cancelUpdate() - is renamed to $rollbackViewValue() and has the same meaning, which is to revert the current $viewValueback to the $lastCommittedViewValue, to cancel any pending debounced updates and to re-render the input.
To migrate code that used $cancelUpdate() follow the example below:

Before:

$scope.resetWithCancel =function(e){if(e.keyCode ==27){ $scope.myForm.myInput1.$cancelUpdate(); $scope.myValue ='';}};
After:

$scope.resetWithCancel =function(e){if(e.keyCode ==27){ $scope.myForm.myInput1.$rollbackViewValue(); $scope.myValue ='';}}
types date, time, datetime-local, month, week now always require a Date object as model (46bd6dc8, #5864)
Scopes and Digests ($scope)

due to 8c6a8171, Scope#$id is now of type number rather than string. Since the id is primarily being used for debugging purposes this change should not affect anyone.
due to 82f45aee, #7445, #7523 $broadcast and $emit will now reset the currentScope property of the event to null once the event finished propagating. If any code depends on asynchronously accessing their currentScope property, it should be migrated to use targetScope instead. All of these cases should be considered programming bugs.
Server Requests ($http, $resource)

$http: due to ad4336f9,
Previously, it was possible to register a response interceptor like so:

// register the interceptor as a service $provide.factory('myHttpInterceptor',function($q, dependency1, dependency2){returnfunction(promise){return promise.then(function(response){// do something on successreturn response;},function(response){// do something on errorif(canRecover(response)){return responseOrNewPromise }return $q.reject(response);});}}); $httpProvider.responseInterceptors.push('myHttpInterceptor');
Now, one must use the newer API introduced in v1.1.4 (4ae46814), like so:

$provide.factory('myHttpInterceptor',function($q){return{ response:function(response){// do something on successreturn response;}, responseError:function(response){// do something on errorif(canRecover(response)){return responseOrNewPromise }return $q.reject(response);}};}); $httpProvider.interceptors.push('myHttpInterceptor');
More details on the new interceptors API (which has been around as of v1.1.4) can be found at interceptors

$httpBackend: due to 6680b7b9, the JSONP behavior for erroneous and empty responses changed: Previously, a JSONP response was regarded as erroneous if it was empty. Now Angular is listening to the correct events to detect errors, i.e. even empty responses can be successful.
$resource: due to d3c50c84,If you expected $resource to strip these types of properties before, you will have to manually do this yourself now.
Modules and Injector ($inject)

due to c0b4e2db,
Previously, config blocks would be able to control behaviour of provider registration, due to being invoked prior to provider registration. Now, provider registration always occurs prior to configuration for a given module, and therefore config blocks are not able to have any control over a providers registration.

Example:

Previously, the following:

angular.module('foo',[]).provider('$rootProvider',function(){this.$get =function(){...}}).config(function($rootProvider){ $rootProvider.dependentMode ="B";}).provider('$dependentProvider',function($rootProvider){if($rootProvider.dependentMode ==="A"){this.$get =function(){// Special mode!}}else{this.$get =function(){// something else}}});
would have “worked”, meaning behaviour of the config block between the registration of “$rootProvider” and “$dependentProvider” would have actually accomplished something and changed the behaviour of the app. This is no longer possible within a single module.

Animation (ngAnimate)

due to 1cb8584e, $animate will no longer default the after parameter to the last element of the parent container. Instead, when after is not specified, the new element will be inserted as the first child of the parent container.
To update existing code, change all instances of $animate.enter() or $animate.move() from:

$animate.enter(element, parent);

to:

$animate.enter(element, parent, angular.element(parent[0].lastChild));

due to 1bebe36a,Any class-based animation code that makes use of transitions and uses the setup CSS classes (such as class-add and class-remove) must now provide a empty transition value to ensure that its styling is applied right away. In other words if your animation code is expecting any styling to be applied that is defined in the setup class then it will not be applied “instantly” unless atransition:0s none value is present in the styling for that CSS class. This situation is only the case if a transition is already present on the base CSS class once the animation kicks off.
Before:

.animated.my-class-add { opacity:0; transition:0.5s linear all;}.animated.my-class-add.my-class-add-active { opacity:1;}
After:

.animated.my-class-add { transition:0s linear all; opacity:0;}.animated.my-class-add.my-class-add-active { transition:0.5s linear all; opacity:1;}
Please view the documentation for ngAnimate for more info.

Testing

due to 85880a64, some deprecated features of Protractor tests no longer work.
by.binding(descriptor) no longer allows using the surrounding interpolation markers in the descriptor (the default interpolation markers are {{}}). Previously, these were optional.

Before:

var el = element(by.binding('{{foo}}'));
After:

var el = element(by.binding('foo'));
Prefixes ng_ and x-ng- are no longer allowed for models. Use ng-model.

by.repeater cannot find elements by row and column which are not children of the row. For example, if your template is

<divng-repeat="foo in foos">{{foo.name}}</div>
Before:

var el = element(by.repeater('foo in foos').row(2).column('foo.name'))
After:

You may either enclose {{foo.name}} in a child element

<divng-repeat="foo in foos"><span>{{foo.name}}</span></div>
or simply use:

var el = element(by.repeater('foo in foos').row(2))
Internet Explorer 8

due to eaa1d00b, As communicated before, IE8 is no longer supported.
Migrating from 1.0 to 1.2

Note: AngularJS versions 1.1.x are considered “experimental” with breaking changes between minor releases. Version 1.2 is the result of several versions on the 1.1 branch, and has a stable API.

If you have an application on 1.1 and want to migrate it to 1.2, everything in the guide below should still apply, but you may want to consult the changelog as well.

Summary of Breaking Changes
ngRoute has been moved into its own module
Templates no longer automatically unwrap promises
Syntax for named wildcard parameters changed in $route
You can only bind one expression to [src], [ng-src] or action
Interpolations inside DOM event handlers are now disallowed
Directives cannot end with -start or -end
In $q, promise.always has been renamed promise.finally
ngMobile is now ngTouch
resource.$then has been removed
Resource methods return the promise
Resource promises are resolved with the resource instance
$location.search supports multiple keys
ngBindHtmlUnsafe has been removed and replaced by ngBindHtml
Form names that are expressions are evaluated
hasOwnProperty disallowed as an input name
Directives: Order of postLink functions reversed
Directive priority
ngScenario
ngInclude and ngView replace its entire element on update
URLs are now sanitized against a whitelist
Isolate scope only exposed to directives with scope property
Change to interpolation priority
Underscore-prefixed/suffixed properties are non-bindable
You cannot bind to select[multiple]
Uncommon region-specific local files were removed from i18n
Services can now return functions
ngRoute has been moved into its own module

Just like ngResource, ngRoute is now its own module.

Applications that use $route, ngView, and/or $routeParams will now need to load an angular-route.js file and have their application’s module dependency on the ngRoute module.

Before:

<scriptsrc="angular.js"></script>
var myApp = angular.module('myApp',['someOtherModule']);
After:

<scriptsrc="angular.js"></script><scriptsrc="angular-route.js"></script>
var myApp = angular.module('myApp',['ngRoute','someOtherModule']);
See 5599b55b.

Templates no longer automatically unwrap promises

$parse and templates in general will no longer automatically unwrap promises.

Before:

$scope.foo = $http({method:'GET', url:'/someUrl'});
<p>{{foo}}</p>
After:

$http({method:'GET', url:'/someUrl'}).success(function(data){ $scope.foo = data;});
<p>{{foo}}</p>
This feature has been deprecated. If absolutely needed, it can be reenabled for now via the $parseProvider.unwrapPromises(true) API.

See 5dc35b52, b6a37d11.

Syntax for named wildcard parameters changed in $route

To migrate the code, follow the example below. Here, *highlight becomes :highlight*

Before:

$routeProvider.when('/Book1/:book/Chapter/:chapter/*highlight/edit',{controller: noop, templateUrl:'Chapter.html'});
After:

$routeProvider.when('/Book1/:book/Chapter/:chapter/:highlight*/edit',{controller: noop, templateUrl:'Chapter.html'});
See 04cebcc1.

You can only bind one expression to *[src], *[ng-src] oraction

With the exception of <a> and <img> elements, you cannot bind more than one expression to the src or action attribute of elements.

This is one of several improvements to security introduces by Angular 1.2.

Concatenating expressions makes it hard to understand whether some combination of concatenated values are unsafe to use and potentially subject to XSS vulnerabilities. To simplify the task of auditing for XSS issues, we now require that a single expression be used for *[src/ng-src] bindings such as bindings for iframe[src], object[src], etc. In addition, this requirement is enforced for formtags with action attributes.

Examples
<img src="{{a}}/{{b}}">	ok
<iframe src="{{a}}/{{b}}"></iframe>	bad
<iframe src="{{a}}"></iframe>	ok
To migrate your code, you can combine multiple expressions using a method attached to your scope.

Before:

scope.baseUrl ='page'; scope.a =1; scope.b =2;
<!-- Are a and b properly escaped here? Is baseUrl controlled by user? --><iframesrc="{{baseUrl}}?a={{a}&b={{b}}">
After:

var baseUrl ="page"; scope.getIframeSrc =function(){// One should think about their particular case and sanitize accordinglyvar qs =["a","b"].map(function(value, name){return encodeURIComponent(name)+"="+ encodeURIComponent(value);}).join("&");// `baseUrl` isn't exposed to a user's control, so we don't have to worry about escaping it.return baseUrl +"?"+ qs;};
<iframesrc="{{getIframeSrc()}}">
See 38deedd6.

Interpolations inside DOM event handlers are now disallowed

DOM event handlers execute arbitrary Javascript code. Using an interpolation for such handlers means that the interpolated value is a JS string that is evaluated. Storing or generating such strings is error prone and leads to XSS vulnerabilities. On the other hand, ngClickand other Angular specific event handlers evaluate Angular expressions in non-window (Scope) context which makes them much safer.

To migrate the code follow the example below:

Before:

JS: scope.foo ='alert(1)'; HTML:<div onclick="{{foo}}">
After:

JS: scope.foo =function(){ alert(1);} HTML:<div ng-click="foo()">
See 39841f2e.

Directives cannot end with -start or -end

This change was necessary to enable multi-element directives. The best fix is to rename existing directives so that they don’t end with these suffixes.

See e46100f7.

In $q, promise.always has been renamed promise.finally

The reason for this change is to align $q with the Q promise library, despite the fact that this makes it a bit more difficult to use with non-ES5 browsers, like IE8.

finally also goes well together with the catch API that was added to $q recently and is part of the DOM promises standard.

To migrate the code follow the example below.

Before:

$http.get('/foo').always(doSomething);
After:

$http.get('/foo').finally(doSomething);
Or for IE8-compatible code:

$http.get('/foo')['finally'](doSomething);
See f078762d.

ngMobile is now ngTouch

Many touch-enabled devices are not mobile devices, so we decided to rename this module to better reflect its concerns.

To migrate, replace all references to ngMobile with ngTouch and angular-mobile.js with angular-touch.js.

See 94ec84e7.

resource.$then has been removed

Resource instances do not have a $then function anymore. Use the $promise.then instead.

Before:

Resource.query().$then(callback);
After:

Resource.query().$promise.then(callback);
See 05772e15.

Resource methods return the promise

Methods of a resource instance return the promise rather than the instance itself.

Before:

resource.$save().chaining =true;
After:

resource.$save(); resource.chaining =true;
See 05772e15.

Resource promises are resolved with the resource instance

On success, the resource promise is resolved with the resource instance rather than HTTP response object.

Use interceptor API to access the HTTP response object.

Before:

Resource.query().$then(function(response){...});
After:

varResource= $resource('/url',{},{get:{ method:'get', interceptor:{ response:function(response){// expose responsereturn response;}}}});
See 05772e15.

$location.search supports multiple keys

$location.search now supports multiple keys with the same value provided that the values are stored in an array.

Before this change:

parseKeyValue only took the last key overwriting all the previous keys.
toKeyValue joined the keys together in a comma delimited string.
This was deemed buggy behavior. If your server relied on this behavior then either the server should be fixed, or a simple serialization of the array should be done on the client before passing it to $location.

See 80739409.

ngBindHtmlUnsafe has been removed and replaced by ngBindHtml

ngBindHtml provides ngBindHtmlUnsafe like behavior (evaluate an expression and innerHTML the result into the DOM) when bound to the result of $sce.trustAsHtml(string). When bound to a plain string, the string is sanitized via $sanitize before being innerHTML’d. If the $sanitize service isn’t available (ngSanitize module is not loaded) and the bound expression evaluates to a value that is not trusted an exception is thrown.

When using this directive you can either include ngSanitize in your module’s dependencis (See the example at the ngBindHtmlreference) or use the $sce service to set the value as trusted.

See dae69473.

Form names that are expressions are evaluated

If you have form names that will evaluate as an expression:

<formname="ctrl.form">
And if you are accessing the form from your controller:

Before:

function($scope){ $scope['ctrl.form']// form controller instance}
After:

function($scope){ $scope.ctrl.form // form controller instance}
This makes it possible to access a form from a controller using the new “controller as” syntax. Supporting the previous behavior offers no benefit.

See 8ea802a1.

hasOwnProperty disallowed as an input name

Inputs with name equal to hasOwnProperty are not allowed inside form or ngForm directives.

Before, inputs whose name was “hasOwnProperty” were quietly ignored and not added to the scope. Now a badname exception is thrown. Using “hasOwnProperty” for an input name would be very unusual and bad practice. To migrate, change your input name.

See 7a586e5c.

Directives: Order of postLink functions reversed

The order of postLink fn is now mirror opposite of the order in which corresponding preLinking and compile functions execute.

Previously the compile/link fns executed in order, sorted by priority:

#	Step	Old Sort Order	New Sort Order
1	Compile Fns	High → Low
2	Compile child nodes
3	PreLink Fns	High → Low
4	Link child nodes
5	PostLink Fns	High → Low	Low → High
“High → Low” here refers to the priority option of a directive.

Very few directives in practice rely on the order of postLinking functions (unlike on the order of compile functions), so in the rare case of this change affecting an existing directive, it might be necessary to convert it to a preLinking function or give it negative priority.

You can look at the diff of this commit to see how an internal attribute interpolation directive was adjusted.

See 31f190d4.

Directive priority

the priority of ngRepeat, ngSwitchWhen, ngIf, ngInclude and ngView has changed. This could affect directives that explicitly specify their priority.

In order to make ngRepeat, ngSwitchWhen, ngIf, ngInclude and ngView work together in all common scenarios their directives are being adjusted to achieve the following precedence:

Directive	Old Priority	New Priority
ngRepeat	1000	1000
ngSwitchWhen	500	800
ngIf	1000	600
ngInclude	1000	400
ngView	1000	400
See b7af76b4.

ngScenario

browserTrigger now uses an eventData object instead of direct parameters for mouse events. To migrate, place the keys,x and yparameters inside of an object and place that as the third parameter for the browserTrigger function.

See 28f56a38.

ngInclude and ngView replace its entire element on update

Previously ngInclude and ngView only updated its element’s content. Now these directives will recreate the element every time a new content is included.

This ensures that a single rootElement for all the included contents always exists, which makes definition of css styles for animations much easier.

See 7d69d52a, aa2133ad.

URLs are now sanitized against a whitelist

A whitelist configured via $compileProvider can be used to configure what URLs are considered safe. By default all common protocol prefixes are whitelisted including data: URIs with mime types image/*. This change shouldn’t impact apps that don’t contain malicious image links.

See 1adf29af, 3e39ac7e.

Isolate scope only exposed to directives with scope property

If you declare a scope option on a directive, that directive will have an isolate scope. In Angular 1.0, if a directive with an isolate scope is used on an element, all directives on that same element have access to the same isolate scope. For example, say we have the following directives:

// This directive declares an isolate scope..directive('isolateScope',function(){return{ scope:{}, link:function($scope){ console.log('one = '+ $scope.$id);}};})// This directive does not..directive('nonIsolateScope',function(){return{ link:function($scope){ console.log('two = '+ $scope.$id);}};});
Now what happens if we use both directives on the same element?

<divisolate-scopenon-isolate-scope></div>
In Angular 1.0, the nonIsolateScope directive will have access to the isolateScope directive’s scope. The log statements will print the same id, because the scope is the same. But in Angular 1.2, the nonIsolateScope will not use the same scope as isolateScope. Instead, it will inherit the parent scope. The log statements will print different id’s.

If your code depends on the Angular 1.0 behavior (non-isolate directive needs to access state from within the isolate scope), change the isolate directive to use scope locals to pass these explicitly:

Before

<inputng-model="$parent.value"ng-isolate> .directive('ngIsolate', function() { return { scope: {}, template: '{{value}}' }; });
After

<inputng-model="value"ng-isolate> .directive('ngIsolate', function() { return { scope: {value: '=ngModel'}, template: '{{value}} }; });
See 909cabd3, #1924 and #2500.

Change to interpolation priority

Previously, the interpolation priority was -100 in 1.2.0-rc.2, and 100 before 1.2.0-rc.2. Before this change the binding was setup in the post-linking phase.

Now the attribute interpolation (binding) executes as a directive with priority 100 and the binding is set up in the pre-linking phase.

See 79223eae, #4525, #4528, and #4649

Underscore-prefixed/suffixed properties are non-bindable

Reverted: This breaking change has been reverted in 1.2.1, and so can be ignored if you’re using version 1.2.1 or higher

This change introduces the notion of “private” properties (properties whose names begin and/or end with an underscore) on the scope chain. These properties will not be available to Angular expressions (i.e. interpolation in templates and strings passed to $parse) They are freely available to JavaScript code (as before).

Motivation

Angular expressions execute in a limited context. They do not have direct access to the global scope, window, document or the Function constructor. However, they have direct access to names/properties on the scope chain. It has been a long standing best practice to keep sensitive APIs outside of the scope chain (in a closure or your controller.) That’s easier said that done for two reasons:

JavaScript does not have a notion of private properties so if you need someone on the scope chain for JavaScript use, you also expose it to Angular expressions
The new controller as syntax that’s now in increased usage exposes the entire controller on the scope chain greatly increasing the exposed surface.
Though Angular expressions are written and controlled by the developer, they:

Typically deal with user input
Don’t get the kind of test coverage that JavaScript code would
This commit provides a way, via a naming convention, to allow restricting properties from controllers/scopes. This means Angular expressions can access only those properties that are actually needed by the expressions.

See 3d6a89e8.

You cannot bind to select[multiple]

Switching between select[single] and select[multiple] has always been odd due to browser quirks. This feature never worked with two-way data-binding so it’s not expected that anyone is using it.

If you are interested in properly adding this feature, please submit a pull request on Github.

See d87fa004.

Uncommon region-specific local files were removed from i18n

AngularJS uses the Google Closure library’s locale files. The following locales were removed from Closure, so Angular is not able to continue to support them:

chr, cy, el-polyton, en-zz, fr-rw, fr-sn, fr-td, fr-tg, haw, it-ch, ln-cg, mo, ms-bn, nl-aw, nl-be, pt-ao, pt-gw,pt-mz, pt-st, ro-md, ru-md, ru-ua, sr-cyrl-ba, sr-cyrl-me, sr-cyrl, sr-latn-ba, sr-latn-me, sr-latn, sr-rs, sv-fi,sw-ke, ta-lk, tl-ph, ur-in, zh-hans-hk, zh-hans-mo, zh-hans-sg, zh-hans, zh-hant-hk, zh-hant-mo, zh-hant-tw, zh-hant

Although these locales were removed from the official AngularJS repository, you can continue to load and use your copy of the locale file provided that you maintain it yourself.

See 6382e21f.

Services can now return functions

Previously, the service constructor only returned objects regardless of whether a function was returned.

Now, $injector.instantiate (and thus $provide.service) behaves the same as the native new operator and allows functions to be returned as a service.

If using a JavaScript preprocessor it’s quite possible when upgrading that services could start behaving incorrectly. Make sure your services return the correct type wanted.

Coffeescript example

myApp.service 'applicationSrvc',->@something="value"@someFunct=->"something else"
pre 1.2 this service would return the whole object as the service.

post 1.2 this service returns someFunct as the value of the service

you would need to change this services to

myApp.service 'applicationSrvc',->@something="value"@someFunct=->"something else"return
to continue to return the complete instance.