ZEIT – Next.js 2.0

Next.js 2.0

  • When we launched Next.js, there was no way to do dynamic routing or load your custom server code.
  • This has tremendous benefits, at the tiny cost of two extra parameters in the initial `install` to set up your project:

    Our mission is to make Next.js as familiar as possible to developers on the Web Platform.

  • Each top-level component (page) in Next.js defines the entirety of the document .
  • We’ve very thankful to our community for having submitted so many examples of backends (Express, HAPI, Koa…), styling systems (cxs, glamor, styled-components…), testing systems (jest), type systems (TypeScript and Flow), data fetching (Apollo) and many others.
  • This will allow for server-rendered pages that expose different JS components according to the data they used, for example.

Next.js 2.0 comes packed with performance improvements and extensibility features
Continue reading “ZEIT – Next.js 2.0”

Hot reload all the things! – Hacker Noon

Hot reload all the things!  #Webpack #ReactJS #JavaScript

  • js;import express from ‘express’const app = express()app.get(‘/api’, (req, res) = { res.send({ message: ‘I am a server route and can also be hot reloaded!’ })})
  • /title meta name=”description” content=”” meta name=”viewport” content=”width=device-width, initial-scale=1″ /head body div id=”root”${application}/div /body /html`res.send(html)})export default appNow runnpm run start:serverand go to http://localhost:3000/ and you will see our server rendered React component.
  • We now have server rendered React with Hot Module Replacement in addition to HMR on our regular server routes.Client side React — the final piece of the puzzleLet’s install a few more dependencies for our client;yarn add webpack-dev-server react-hot-loader@next npm-run-allFirst, let’s create our client side webpack configuration in webpack.config.client.js;const webpack = require(‘webpack’)const path = require(‘path’)module.exports = { devtool: ‘inline-source-map’, entry: [ ‘react-hot-loader/patch’, ‘webpack/hot/only-dev-server’, ‘.
  • build’), publicPath: ‘http://localhost:3001/’, filename: ‘client.js’ }}Then create a folder named “client” and an index.js file inside;import React from ‘react’import { render } from ‘react-dom’import { AppContainer } from ‘react-hot-loader’import App from App //AppContainer, (module.hot) { () = { render(AppContainer App / /AppContainer, })}Our final folder structure should look like this;client — index.jscommon — App.jsserver — index.js — let’s add our client side script to the server rendered html in /server/server.
  • /title meta name=”description” content=”” meta name=”viewport” content=”width=device-width, initial-scale=1″ /head body div id=”root”${application}/div script /body /html`Lastly, change the scripts in package.json to:”scripts”: { “start:server”: “rm -rf .

Now, create a folder called “server” with two files in it; index.js and server.js.
The index.js file will server as our mounting point and server.js will be our actual application. Our project…
Continue reading “Hot reload all the things! – Hacker Noon”

Basic Stack includes

ARc - Atomic Design methodology implemented in #reactjs 

via @triptych

  • Write a backend with NodeJS, Express and MongoDB to your React app.
  • It’s progressive , which means that you can start with the basic boilerplate and try the other features when you are comfortable.
  • Generate components, redux stores, API endpoints and the entire app through command line.
  • The awesome module bundler with Hot Module Replacement enabled.
  • Write once and run both on the server and client (everything works with javascript disabled, even the forms).

React starter kit based on Atomic Design with React Router v4, Webpack, Redux, Server Side Rendering and more.
Continue reading “Basic Stack includes”

Some Basics React.js Beginners Should Know

Some Basics #Reactjs Beginners Should Know by @iAnkurMishra cc @CsharpCorner  #JavaScript

  • Always keep this thing in mind, else, you will end-up with your awesome react code.
  • Always make your components as small as possible.
  • The article tells how this will give you a head start on React.
  • The answer is we all know about Flux.
  • There are two types to define React components.

In this article, you will learn about some basics about React.js beginners should know.
Continue reading “Some Basics React.js Beginners Should Know”

Getting Started Webpack With ES6 And ReactJS

Getting Started Webpack With ES6 And ReactJS
☞

  • bundle.js:605 [WDS] Hot Module Replacement enabled.
  • npm i –save-dev babel-core babel-loader babel-preset-es2015 babel-preset-react react react-dom webpack-dev-server
  • ☞ Build Apps with React Native
  • import React from ‘react’; import {render} from ‘react-dom’; class App extends React.

Read the full article, click here.


@javascript_devv: “Getting Started Webpack With ES6 And ReactJS
☞”


There are a dozen or so tutorials on how to configure the webpack module bundler for ES6 and React with Hot Module Replacement


Getting Started Webpack With ES6 And ReactJS

Bootstrapping a React project

Bootstrapping a @reactjs app should be easy! Here are some tips on how to set up your apps 💪

  • A comprehensive example of adding authentication to a ReactJS app is .
  • ReactJS provides a nice set of test utilities that allow us to inspect and examine the components we build.
  • Testing becomes tricky in a ReactJS application when you have to deal with components.
  • In ReactJS projects, you can create custom stylesheets and UI Components.
  • One effective way of bootstrapping your ReactJS project is to start by designing your UI components and then glue them together, that way you can split up the initial setup effort into several small parts along the project lifecycle.

Read the full article, click here.


@auth0: “Bootstrapping a @reactjs app should be easy! Here are some tips on how to set up your apps 💪”


Setting up a React application requires a lot. Learn how to bootstrap a React project without complexities!


Bootstrapping a React project