In a finished Backbone app, you don't have to write the glue code that looks into the DOM to find an element with a specific id, and update the HTML manually — when the model changes, the views simply update themselves.
Philosophically, Backbone is an attempt to discover the minimal set of data-structuring (models and collections) and user interface (views and URLs) primitives that are generally useful when building web applications with Java Script.
Backbone remains unopinionated about the process used to render View objects and their subviews into UI: you define how your models get translated into HTML (or SVG, or Canvas, or something even more exotic).
It could be as prosaic as a simple Underscore template, or as fancy as the React virtual DOM.
It's all too easy to create Java Script applications that end up as tangled piles of j Query selectors and callbacks, all trying frantically to keep data in sync between the HTML UI, your Java Script logic, and the database on your server.
For rich client-side applications, a more structured approach is often helpful.
Some basic approaches to rendering views can be found in the Backbone primer.
In rich web applications, we still want to provide linkable, bookmarkable, and shareable URLs to meaningful locations within an app.
In my environment I had to download the CU6 update to resolve this issue.
The Homebrew Browser allows you to download the latest homebrew applications and games all through your Wii. Create an /apps folder on the root of your SD card (e.g. Copy the homebrew_browser folder to the /apps folder on your SD card.
Have a look at the most popular applications downloaded with the Homebrew Browser Note: The Homebrew Browser does still seem to work as of May 2017, but you need to edit and change "setting_server" from 0 to 1 to make it use the backup server.