Server Rendering with React and React Router

Server Rendering with React and React Router, by @tylermcginnis  #reactjs #react

  • Now that we get the big picture, let’s work on creating the foundation for what will become a server rendered React Router app.
  • Here’s what the React docs have to say about this – – When you’re just rendering a component with no data, it’s not difficult to have the server rendered and client rendered content be identical – as we saw when we just rendered .
  • You need to make sure that the component is rendered with the same data (or props) on both the client and server.
  • The idea is when a GET request is made to our server, instead of calling immediately, we fetch the popular repositories first and then call it after giving our React app the data.
  • The client because it obviously needs to know which components to render as the user navigates around our app and the server because it needs to know which data to fetch when the user requests a specific path.

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React Components Explained – codeburst

  • Something like thisimport React from ‘react’;class MyComponent extends React.Component { render () { return div This is a component /div }}class MyOtherComponent extends React.Component { render () { return ( div MyComponent / /div ) }}This way you are able to compose more complex and useful user interface for your…
  • Component’s render method return JSX which then use to create real HTML output which will be rendered in the browser.The interesting Thing about render method is that it runs every time when your component State or Props updates.
  • Let me show you a exampleimport React from ‘react’;class MyComponent extends React.Component { constructor(props) { super(props); this.state = { name: “Manoj” }; } render () { return div My name is {this.state.name} /div }}// if we render this component the output will beMy name is ManojIgnore the super(props) (out of…
  • Let’s see an example.class MyComponent extends React.Component { constructor(props) { super(props); this.state = { name: “Manoj” }; this.changeName = this.changeName.bind(this); } changeName () { this.setState({ name: “Your Name” }); } render () { return div onClick={this.changeName} My name is {this.state.name} /div }}In the above code we are telling our React…
  • You can run this code on jsFiddle here.PropsVisualise props as options that can be passed to a component to customize its functionality.For example, I have a heading component which renders a heading with subtitle.class MyHeading extends React.Component { render () { return div h1This is a heading/h1 pSubtitle/p /div }}If…

The simplest library I ever used in my life is React. As you know React is based upon component design. Everything in React is a component which makes it easy to reuse components frequently. You can…
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React Components Explained – Manoj Singh Negi – Medium

“React Components Explained” by @manojnegiwd  #reactjs #NodeJS #javascript #coding

  • Something like thisimport React from ‘react’;class MyComponent extends React.Component { render () { return div This is a component /div }}class MyOtherComponent extends React.Component { render () { return ( div MyComponent / /div ) }}This way you are able to compose more complex and useful user interface for your users.
  • Component’s render method return JSX which then use to create real HTML output which will be rendered in the browser.The interesting Thing about render method is that it runs every time when your component State or Props updates.
  • Let me show you a exampleimport React from ‘react’;class MyComponent extends React.Component { constructor(props) { super(props); this.state = { name: “Manoj” }; } render () { return div My name is {this.state.name} /div }}// if we render this component the output will beMy name is ManojIgnore the super(props) (out of the scope of this article) focus on this.state this is where our component state lives.
  • Let’s see an example.class MyComponent extends React.Component { constructor(props) { super(props); this.state = { name: “Manoj” }; this.changeName = this.changeName.bind(this); } changeName () { this.setState({ name: “Your Name” }); } render () { return div onClick={this.changeName} My name is {this.state.name} /div }}In the above code we are telling our React component to call this.changeName whenever user clicks on the div.
  • You can run this code on jsFiddle here.PropsVisualise props as options that can be passed to a component to customize its functionality.For example, I have a heading component which renders a heading with subtitle.class MyHeading extends React.Component { render () { return div h1This is a heading/h1 pSubtitle/p /div }}If I will use this component it will always render same HTML, someting like this.This is a headingsubtitleIf we use our component in this way it is not of much use right ?

The simplest library I ever used in my life is React. As you know React hit is based upon component design. Everything in React is a component which makes it easy to reuse components frequently. You…
Continue reading “React Components Explained – Manoj Singh Negi – Medium”

New & Upcoming Course Highlights: Introduction to Core Data & React Native

Read more about our new #ReactNative and #CoreData courses here:  #learntocode

  • Here’s a short list of what we’ve added recently, upcoming course highlights, and our weekly video update of What’s New at Treehouse.
  • React Native is a great option for creating performant iOS and Android applications that feel at home on their respective platforms, all while building on any previous web development experience.
  • In this course we will be building the ultimate superhero app.
  • By the end of this course you should have the confidence to build upon the app that we started and take it to the next level.
  • Saving data on your device is a fundamental part of building apps and in this course we’re going to learn how to use the Core Data framework to persist data between launches by building a simple to-do list app.

Every week, new courses and workshops are published to the growing Treehouse Library! Here’s a short list of what we’ve added recently, upcoming course highlights, and our weekly video update of What’s New at Treehouse.
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Introduction to React Native Course

  • Brandy is a developer, designer, and doer, that could out hustle Jay-Z.
  • She is a full stack developer, with an enthusiasm for application development and learning the latest technologies.

React Native is a great option for creating performant iOS and Android applications that feel at home on their respective platforms, all while building on any previous web development experience. One of its greatest advantages is that it is written in JavaScript and with that you can maximize code reuse between platforms. This course is going to go through the basics of React Native, Redux, third party API integration and the best ways to structure your React Native projects for success. In this course we will be building the ultimate superhero app. This app will let you build the superhero team of your dreams, well if you dream in Marvel that is. By the end of this course you should have the confidence to build upon the app that we started and take it to the next level.
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React Native Effective Patterns – The Poli – Medium

React Native Effective Patterns  #software #mobile #javascript #reactnative #react #reactjs

  • Your views and components should rely on props and callbacks.
  • The idea is simple:Screens and Views are not the same.
  • FavoritesScreen uses that callback to tell the view to navigate to another screen.
  • Keep your callbacks chained togetherEvery time one of your views exposes a callback which may be declared in another part of the app (for example, mapStateToProps), first invoke the actual callback passed on props.
  • This enables you to, for example, Navigate to a screen and also fetch some information to feed the next view.Following the previous example, if FavoritesScreen told FavoritesView to navigate to the FavoriteScreen when selecting a Favorite, Redux would honor that, but also invoke some Redux actions.As you may see, every realm knows how to handle its stuff: Screens know how to navigate, Connected Views know how to handle redux actions and Views are dumb, stateless and rely on their props.5.

I’ve been working with React Native for quite a while now, both professionally and personally, and actually enjoy it. In this article I will describe some patterns I use. Keep in mind that whatever…
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React Components Explained – Manoj Singh Negi – Medium

Don't understand #ReactJS components? Get to know them with this cool guide:  #JavaScript

  • Something like thisimport React from ‘react’;class MyComponent extends React.Component { render () { return div This is a component /div }}class MyOtherComponent extends React.Component { render () { return ( div MyComponent / /div ) }}This way you are able to compose more complex and useful user interface for your users.
  • Component’s render method return JSX which then use to create real HTML output which will be rendered in the browser.The interesting Thing about render method is that it runs every time when your component State or Props updates.
  • Let me show you a exampleimport React from ‘react’;class MyComponent extends React.Component { constructor(props) { super(props); this.state = { name: “Manoj” }; } render () { return div My name is {this.state.name} /div }}// if we render this component the output will beMy name is ManojIgnore the super(props) (out of the scope of this article) focus on this.state this is where our component state lives.
  • Let’s see an example.class MyComponent extends React.Component { constructor(props) { super(props); this.state = { name: “Manoj” }; this.changeName = this.changeName.bind(this); } changeName () { this.setState({ name: “Your Name” }); } render () { return div onClick={this.changeName} My name is {this.state.name} /div }}In the above code we are telling our React component to call this.changeName whenever user clicks on the div.
  • You can run this code on jsFiddle here.PropsVisualise props as options that can be passed to a component to customize its functionality.For example, I have a heading component which renders a heading with subtitle.class MyHeading extends React.Component { render () { return div h1This is a heading/h1 pSubtitle/p /div }}If I will use this component it will always render same HTML, someting like this.This is a headingsubtitleIf we use our component in this way it is not of much use right ?

The simplest library I ever used in my life is React. As you know React is based upon component design. Everything in React is a component which makes it easy to reuse components frequently. You can…
Continue reading “React Components Explained – Manoj Singh Negi – Medium”

Reactive Core architecture for React Native and React applications – KuraLabs Engineering

Reactive Core architecture for React Native and #ReactJS applications:  #JavaScript

  • Reactive Core architecture for React Native and React applicationsWhen it comes to develop an application that needs a mobile app and a web app, there is always a struggle in the matter of what is the right approach to take.
  • Nevertheless, even though these frameworks solve code reuse between mobile platforms the problem to reuse functionality with a web application remains.This article proposes an architecture “Reactive Core Architecture” that allows to have just one code base for the logic and keep the native UI and the web UI separated, maximizing code reuse and maintaining consistency across platforms.Some of the advantages are consistency, code maintainability, testing gets easier and performance is high.
  • React Native is used for the mobile application and React is used for the web application.Redux “is a predictable state container for JavaScript apps”, that means the whole state of the application is stored in an object tree.
  • Code reuse is done via this module.The mobile app: Implemented as a standard React Native application, using containers and components.The web application: Implemented as a standard React application, using containers and components.Each module will live in its own repository, with the core as a git submodule in both applications.Let’s take a look to the architecture diagram:Consists on a basic Redux structure, meaning you have a folder for the actions and a folder for the reducers.root├── actions└── reducersThis is the most important module to make the Reactive Core Architecture possible.
  • Since each reducer handles an specific part of the application state, it makes easier for the core module to scale for larger and more complex applications.The mobile app and the web app.Both the React Native app and the React app, use components and containers concepts.

When it comes to develop an application that needs a mobile app and a web app, there is always a struggle in the matter of what is the right approach to take. You can build a web app and a native…
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Best Courses to learn React Native and React

Best Courses to learn React Native and React   #Redux #reactNative #ReactJS #reactJS

  • You’ll see how to build an iOS app with React Native without any Objective-C or Swift knowledge, only pure JavaScript!
  • Lifetime learning and support – React Native is new and still maturing this course will continue to grow and get updates as the language evolves.
  • Best Courses to learn React Native and React
  • The course teaches developers at any level to get started with React Native and start coding.
  • I’ve built the course that I would have wanted to take when I was learning React and Redux.

From the creator of Build Web Apps with React and Flux (the most popular and best reviewed course on React hosted on Udemy), comes Go Mobile with React Native.
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