- A folder for your code, a folder for your demo app (plus dev server and hot loading, yay\o/), a folder that you should use and I didn’t, some build stuff for shipping… – – Basically, it gives you everything you need so you can focus on your component and don’t…
- You need a demo page so you can show off your component in action.
- react-lazyload-fadein, for example, has a demo page that shows off different ways you can use it.
- People will find out about your component in different ways.
- Especially if someone could figure out how to slurp in the README file and make that demo page for you 🤔 – – The React community is a bit silly and loves to invent new patterns to bicker about.
- Whether itâs web or native, it doesnât matter.
- Whatâs Redux again?Where do you even begin?If youâre like most, you start at a random spot that piques your interest.
- Top 10 Web Development Articles This Week on CodeburstWhatâs trending in WebDev this week?
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- Developer Spotlight: Matt CainIn our latest installment of the Cosmic JS Developer Spotlight Series, we sat down with Matt Cain, a web developer who took a physics undergrad and spring-boarded into the world of Java, Rails and ultimately, programming language agnostic APIs.
- In addition to his day job of being a Creative Director and writing code, Matt is a Cosmic JS Contributor and responsible for several apps and blogs in our ecosystem.
- More recently, I was pretty satisfied with the Premium User Blog app I built for Cosmic JS.Talk a little bit more about your process for building apps, who they’re for, and how Cosmic JS has helped.
- Cosmic JS being essentially a simple to use, one-stop-shop for everything I need to deploy is a blessing.What are some technologies you are excited about that you are using today, or want to learn more about?I’m excited about using PWA’s and integrating bots in sites more.
- I’m very much looking foward to where AR goes.To learn how you can contribute apps, blogs and extensions to the Cosmic JS Community, contact us at email@example.com.
In our latest installment of the Cosmic JS Developer Spotlight Series, we sat down with Matt Cain, a web developer who took a physics undergrad and spring-boarded into the world of Java, Rails and…
Continue reading “Developer Spotlight: Matt Cain – Cosmic JS – Medium”
- The following guidelines mostly focus on component structure and JSX.
- However, by following a few general guidelines for handling JSX in components, it’s far more readable and not such an eyesore.
- No matter how few elements are being returned, I choose to write any JSX which contains nested elements across multiple lines with indentation to enhance readability, i.e:
Furthermore, while the parenthesis are not technically required with a single line JSX statement, I still use them for the sake of consistency (and because unrestrained elements floating about in my JS makes my left eye twitch uncontrollably).
- These guidelines are by no means authoritative or exhaustive, but I feel they are a good starting point for organising and standardising React components and some of the more common use cases I encounter.
- Hopefully these guidelines provide a useful starting point for organising your React components.
An opinionated set of React.js best practices to make components more readable, more robust and easily maintainable.
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With Hired your job search has never been easier! Simply create a profile & vetted companies compete for you, reaching out with salary & equity upfront.
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- Food & Drinks provided by Nerdwallet
- Jay Phelps on RxJS with React, Ari Lerner on Cross-Platform Apps w/ React Native
- Jay Phelps (@_jayphelps ) talks about why Netflix loves reactive programming with Rx.
- Ari Lerner: Powering React Native apps with your own custom, cross-platform library
Food & Drinks provided by Nerdwallet
6:00 – 6:45: Food & drinks
6:45 – 8:30: Talks & Community Announcements
8:30 – 10:00: Social hour
Ari Lerner: Powering React Native app
Continue reading “Jay Phelps on RxJS with React, Ari Lerner on Cross-Platform Apps w/ React Native”