The Pros and Cons of ReactJS for your Online Business

The Pros and Cons of ReactJS for your Online Business  via @janlgordon

  • With React, it is possible for webmasters and online business owners to develop large web-based applications that change data while reloading pages.
  • Webmasters can also use React together with other forms of frameworks or JavaScript libraries like Angular in MVC.
  • It makes it possible to reuse components that didn’t produce changes, and this makes programming more comfortable and precise for online business owners.
  • The great news for webmasters is that Google might still find the React component when just the client-side is rendered.
  • ReactJS is a great framework for online business.

This isn’t quite a ReactJS guide for the layman. But it is a useful for business owners, if only to glean enough to know how to talk with your techie
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Free React Fundamentals Course Updated for React v15.5 – WordPress Tavern

Free React Fundamentals Course Updated for React v15.5  via @wptavern #WordPress #reactjs

  • If you’re looking for ways to expand your ReactJS knowledge, the free React Fundamentals course from ReactTraining.com has been updated for the latest React v15.5 release.
  • In the React Fundamentals course students will get an introduction to the React ecosystem and will learn how to set up a React component with NPM, Babel, and Webpack.
  • Complete beginners may struggle, so the course author recommends students enter with a basic understanding of HTML, CSS, and JavaScript.
  • Last year’s State of JavaScript survey results showed React as the clear winner among front-end frameworks in terms of developer interest and satisfaction.
  • In addition to React Training’s fundamentals course, Codeacademy has two free courses for learning React.js and Wes Bos has a free course to help students get started with React.js, Redux, and React Router.

If you’re looking for ways to expand your ReactJS knowledge, the free React Fundamentals course from ReactTraining.com has been updated for the latest React v15.5 release. The 48-lesson course takes approximately 287 minutes to complete. It was designed for a wide range of professionals, including backend engineers new to JavaScript, Bootcamp graduates and front-end developers who want to expand their skill sets, and JavaScript developers coming from other frameworks.
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React Universal with Next.js: Server-side React

#ReactJS Universal with #NextJS: Server-side React

  • /pages/index.js // Import React import React from ‘react’ // Export an anonymous arrow function // which returns the template export default () => (

    This is just so easy!

  • import React from ‘react’ import Head from ‘next/head’ import axios from ‘axios’; export default class extends React.
  • Our index page does not implement this performance related feature in details page.
  • /pages/details.js import React from ‘react’ // Import Link from next import Link from ‘next/link’ export default () => (

    Coming soon. . .!

The term “universal” is a community-coined term for building web apps that render happily on a server. You might be familiar with “isomorphic” as…
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State Of JavaScript Survey Results: Front-end Frameworks

State of #JavaScript survey results: Front-end frameworks  #ReactJS #Angular2

  • With a fairly high 3.78 average happiness rating, front-end frameworks give us some hope that maybe the JavaScript ecosystem is going in the right direction after all.
  • Looking at the heatmap, the thing that stands out right away is how the React row just lights up compared to the other front-end frameworks.
  • And interestingly enough, while as expected Angular users tend to not want to use React, it turns out Angular 2 users have a much more favorable view of their main competitor!
  • Note: “user” defined as people who picked “I’ve used it before, and would use it again”.
  • The battle for JavaScript mindshare is often led by front-end frameworks, and this comes through in the survey results: apart from relative newcomer Vue , every option stands at over 97% awareness.

A short survey about current popular JavaScript technologies.
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