Porting nodejs module to React Native: Object.prototype undefined

Porting nodejs module to React Native: Object.prototype undefined -

  • Here’s my source tree at the exact moment of the problem: – – I believe , and will make it launch (note that onvif is not installed from npm but cloned in npm script and then installed, but it gets installed in with a symlink to the place where it…
  • I even tried to put everything in just in case, but the error persists).
  • Also don’t mind the extra docker things I have in the folder – – Anyways, the problem is: – – I’m trying to use the nodejs module onvif in React Native, so I used this technique to translate the require methods using babel and installed browserfy modules to implement the…
  • However, when I try to simply import the onvif module I get this: – – Here’s device.js line 30, looks like is undefined here – – When I import the which imports , nothing happens.
  • But then it imports which seems to be getting undefined when importing again – – I also tried this method which seems to avoid all the babel translation but surprisingly the problem persists.

Continue reading “Porting nodejs module to React Native: Object.prototype undefined”

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js - #react course by @tgrecojs

  • In this course we we’ll see just how quickly next.js makes the process of building server-rendered ReactJS applications by creating and deploying an application that loads blog posts from the Google Blogger API.
  • Along the way we’ll learn about many of the amazing features Next.js provides for us out of the box, such as route prefetching and code-splitting, thus allowing us to spend more time developing and virtually no time setting up our environment.
  • Additionally, we’ll learn about the core concepts behind the framework and see how we can leverage them to create dynamic routes and integrate Material-UI on the server.
  • We won’t have to worry about using any specific architecture to handle state, instead we will just pass our data as ReactJS using Next.js’ lifecycle hook.
  • Throughout this course we will see why Next.js has gained such an amazing reputation as a “minimalist framework” by supplying users with “pretty” error messages.

Continue reading “Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio”

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js - #react course by @tgrecojs

  • In this course we we’ll see just how quickly next.js makes the process of building server-rendered ReactJS applications by creating and deploying an application that loads blog posts from the Google Blogger API.
  • Along the way we’ll learn about many of the amazing features Next.js provides for us out of the box, such as route prefetching and code-splitting, thus allowing us to spend more time developing and virtually no time setting up our environment.
  • Additionally, we’ll learn about the core concepts behind the framework and see how we can leverage them to create dynamic routes and integrate Material-UI on the server.
  • We won’t have to worry about using any specific architecture to handle state, instead we will just pass our data as ReactJS using Next.js’ lifecycle hook.
  • Throughout this course we will see why Next.js has gained such an amazing reputation as a “minimalist framework” by supplying users with “pretty” error messages.

Continue reading “Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio”

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js - #react course by @tgrecojs

  • In this course we we’ll see just how quickly next.js makes the process of building server-rendered ReactJS applications by creating and deploying an application that loads blog posts from the Google Blogger API.
  • Along the way we’ll learn about many of the amazing features Next.js provides for us out of the box, such as route prefetching and code-splitting, thus allowing us to spend more time developing and virtually no time setting up our environment.
  • Additionally, we’ll learn about the core concepts behind the framework and see how we can leverage them to create dynamic routes and integrate Material-UI on the server.
  • We won’t have to worry about using any specific architecture to handle state, instead we will just pass our data as ReactJS using Next.js’ lifecycle hook.
  • Throughout this course we will see why Next.js has gained such an amazing reputation as a “minimalist framework” by supplying users with “pretty” error messages.

In this course we we’ll see just how quickly next.js makes the process of building server-rendered ReactJS applications by creating and deploying an application that loads blog posts from the Google Blogger API.
Along the way we’ll learn about many of the amazing features Next.js provides for us out of the box, such as route prefetching and code-splitting, thus allowing us to spend more time developing and virtually no time setting up our environment.
Additionally, we’ll learn about the core concepts behind the framework and see how we can leverage them to create dynamic routes and integrate Material-UI on the server. We won’t have to worry about using any specific architecture to handle state, instead we will just pass our data as ReactJS props using Next.js’ getInitialProps lifecycle hook.
Throughout this course we will see why Next.js has gained such an amazing reputation as a “minimalist framework” by supplying users with “pretty” error messages. Once finished, we’ll deploy our application to a live URL using the now-cli npm module.
Continue reading “Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio”

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio

Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js by @tgrecojs on @eggheadio

  • In this course we we’ll see just how quickly next.js makes the process of building server-rendered ReactJS applications by creating and deploying an application that loads blog posts from the Google Blogger API.
  • Along the way we’ll learn about many of the amazing features Next.js provides for us out of the box, such as route prefetching and code-splitting, thus allowing us to spend more time developing and virtually no time setting up our environment.
  • Additionally, we’ll learn about the core concepts behind the framework and see how we can leverage them to create dynamic routes and integrate Material-UI on the server.
  • We won’t have to worry about using any specific architecture to handle state, instead we will just pass our data as ReactJS using Next.js’ lifecycle hook.
  • Throughout this course we will see why Next.js has gained such an amazing reputation as a “minimalist framework” by supplying users with “pretty” error messages.

In this course we we’ll see just how quickly next.js makes the process of building server-rendered ReactJS applications by creating and deploying an application that loads blog posts from the Google Blogger API.
Along the way we’ll learn about many of the amazing features Next.js provides for us out of the box, such as route prefetching and code-splitting, thus allowing us to spend more time developing and virtually no time setting up our environment.
Additionally, we’ll learn about the core concepts behind the framework and see how we can leverage them to create dynamic routes and integrate Material-UI on the server. We won’t have to worry about using any specific architecture to handle state, instead we will just pass our data as ReactJS props using Next.js’ getInitialProps lifecycle hook.
Throughout this course we will see why Next.js has gained such an amazing reputation as a “minimalist framework” by supplying users with “pretty” error messages. Once finished, we’ll deploy our application to a live URL using the now-cli npm module.
Continue reading “Build a Server-rendered ReactJS Application with Next.js from @tgrecojs on @eggheadio”

React, Redux without Webpack :)

Get rid of webpack.config.js, build scripts and a ton of dev dependencies in #ReactJS proj.

  • > npm install -g react-app-tools > react-app new # Scaffold a new project > react-app start # Launch your React app
  • { ” private “: true , ” dependencies “: { ” react-app “: “^1.0.0″ , }, ” devDependencies “: { ” react-app-tools “: “^1.0.0″ , }, ” scripts “: { ” build “: “react-app build” , ” start “: “react-app start” , } }
  • Konstantin Tarkus wrote a story · 13 hours ago
  • Connect with influencers and smart developers.
  • Share your feedback or send me a direct message on Twitter , this will help to shape the core of this project and decide what features it should provide out of the box.

Read the full article, click here.


@Hashnoder: “Get rid of webpack.config.js, build scripts and a ton of dev dependencies in #ReactJS proj.”


Have you ever thought about getting rid of webpack.config.js, build scripts and a ton of dev dependencies in your React project? This might be possible wit.


React, Redux without Webpack 🙂