Vue Html Template

Posted on  by admin

Modified1 year ago. I use vue.js and vue-router.js.I added both of files to a html page .

This is my component for load template..const Dashboard = {template: ""}. But I want load html page dynamically and with HTTP URL. const Dashboard = {template: "How load html page with url(http)"}.

Can anyone guide me? you could define a component similar to this. then from the router. 44 gold badges3636 silver badges6060 bronze badges. 6060 bronze badges. For creating layers, you can create vue component and use slot.

and in your page component you should import your layout and wrap. And now for render your page you should use your page in router. example of router.js.

Inline Templates

String Templates

Andrey KadnikovAndrey Kadnikov. If you want to insert html to your page, use v-html. Andrey KadnikovAndrey Kadnikov.

There are numerous ways to define templates in Vue, but many of them don't work so well in production. The docs even recommend avoiding some of them. Here's 3 ways to define templates for Vue components that work well with server-side rendering:.

You can define a template in vanilla JavaScript as a string literal or template literal. This approach means a component's HTML and JavaScript stay in the same file, which is generally considered a positive.

Single File Components

The downside is that you don't get HTML syntax highlighting. You can use this approach but use a function to load the string. This splits HTML and JavaScript into separate files to get better syntax highlighting and separation of concerns.

Another approach that is similar to string templates is inline templates.

Instead of defining an HTML template for every component, you define all your component HTML in one top-level template.

This is similar to slots. The advantage of this approach is you can define all your app's HTML in one template, but still break up business logic into separate components. Single file components give you the best of both worlds between putting your HTML template in a separate file and putting your HTML template as a string literal.

Like string literals, everything about a component is in one place. Like separate HTML files, you can get decent syntax highlighting. The tradeoff is that single file components are typically declared in a separate .vue file with its own special syntax.

More Vue Tutorials

Below is an example of .vue syntax. Depending on your IDE, you may need to install an additional package for .vue file syntax highlighting.

So in order to compile your component, you need a build step. There are numerous tools that can do this for you, like the Vueify transform for Browserify and vue-loader for Webpack.

Under the hood, both of these tools use vue-template-compiler. Here's an example of using vue-template-compiler directly to compile Vue syntax into a component:. Vue School has some of our favorite Vue video courses. Their Vue.js Master Class walks you through building a real world application, and does a great job of teaching you how to integrate Vue with Firebase.


Modified5 years, 2 months ago. I just want to try using vue.js but got into trouble when I try to use a template that I bought. I've put all the .css and .js files into index.html and then call the components inside vue.js itself.

All pages are running perfectly and successfully called by belongs vue.js but does not appear if I use the calling page with . But when I refresh the page (manual), the chart data to come up with the perfect.

55 gold badges2424 silver badges5757 bronze badges. 5757 bronze badges. After looking at the repo, I noticed bunch of jQuery data that sometimes could mess with VueJS. The initialization of the jQuery graph into Graph.vue component, should be done in some of lifecylce methods when document is ready.


I still suggest to not mix up jQuery and Vue a lot - they are conceptually different and It just make a big mess. 11 gold badge3737 silver badges4242 bronze badges. 4242 bronze badges. VueJS Useful Resources. Selected Reading. We have learnt in the earlier chapters, how to get an output in the form of text content on the screen.

In this chapter, we will learn how to get an output in the form of HTML template on the screen. To understand this, let us consider an example and see the output in the browser.


Now, suppose we want to show the html content on the page. If we happen to use it with interpolation, i.e. with double curly brackets, this is what we will get in the browser.

If we see the html content is displayed the same way we have given in the variable htmlcontent, this is not what we want, we want it to be displayed in a proper HTML content on the browser.

For this, we will have to use v-html directive. The moment we assign v-html directive to the html element, VueJS knows that it has to output it as HTML content.

Let’s add v-html directive in the .html file and see the difference. Now, we don’t need the double curly brackets to show the HTML content, instead we have used v-html = ”htmlcontent” where htmlcontent is defined inside the js file as follows −.

Dynamic Arguments

The output in the browser is as follows −.

If we inspect the browser, we will see the content is added in the same way as it is defined in the .js file to the variable htmlcontent : "

Vue Js Template


Let’s take a look at the inspect element in the browser. We have seen how to add HTML template to the DOM. Now, we will see how to add attributes to the exiting HTML elements. Consider, we have an image tag in the HTML file and we want to assign src, which is a part of Vue. Look at the img tag above, the src is blank.

We need to add the src to it from vue js. Let us take a look at how to do it.

We will store the img src in the data object in the .js file as follows −. If we assign the src as follows, the output in the browser will be as shown in the following screenshot.

Dynamic Argument Value Constraints

We get a broken image. To assign any attribute to HMTL tag, we need to use v-bind directive. Let’s add the src to the image with v-bind directive. This is how it is assigned in .html file.

Dynamic Argument Expression Constraints

We need to prefix the src with v-bind:src = ”imgsrc” and the name of the variable with src. Following is the output in the browser.

Let us inspect and check how the src looks like with v-bind.

As seen in the above screenshot, the src is assigned without any vuejs properties to it.


Modifiers are special postfixes denoted by a dot, which indicate that a directive should be bound in some special way. For example, the .prevent modifier tells the v-on directive to call event.preventDefault() on the triggered event:

You’ll see other examples of modifiers later, for v-on and for v-model, when we explore those features.


The v- prefix serves as a visual cue for identifying Vue-specific attributes in your templates. This is useful when you are using Vue.js to apply dynamic behavior to some existing markup, but can feel verbose for some frequently used directives. At the same time, the need for the v- prefix becomes less important when you are building a SPA, where Vue manages every template. Therefore, Vue provides special shorthands for two of the most often used directives, v-bind and v-on:

v-bind Shorthand

v-on Shorthand

They may look a bit different from normal HTML, but : and @ are valid characters for attribute names and all Vue-supported browsers can parse it correctly. In addition, they do not appear in the final rendered markup. The shorthand syntax is totally optional, but you will likely appreciate it when you learn more about its usage later.

← The Vue InstanceComputed Properties and Watchers →
Caught a mistake or want to contribute to the documentation?Edit this on GitHub!Deployed onNetlify .