React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017)

All you need to know about #ReactJS:  #JavaScript

  • React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017)Since April 2017, we’ve ranked nearly 1,200 React.JS articles to pick the Top 10 stories (0.83% chance to be included) that can help advance your career.Topics included in this React list are: Performance, Progressive Web App, Sketch, Serverless Stack, AWS, Webpack, Funtional Components, VR, Cross Platform, Animation.
  • Open source of the month is included at the bottom and JavaScript Top 10 is published separately in the publication.Mybridge AI ranks articles based on the quality of content measured by our machine and a variety of human factors including engagement and popularity.
  • This is a competitive list and you’ll find the experience and techniques shared by the experienced React developers particularly useful.Twitter Lite and High Performance React Progressive Web Apps at Scale.

Since April 2017, we’ve ranked nearly 1,200 React.JS articles to pick the Top 10 stories (0.83% chance to be included) that can help advance your career.
Continue reading “React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017)”

React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017)

React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017).

#JavaScript @reactjs

  • React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017)Since April 2017, we’ve ranked nearly 1,200 React.JS articles to pick the Top 10 stories (0.83% chance to be included) that can help advance your career.Topics included in this React list are: Performance, Progressive Web App, Sketch, Serverless Stack, AWS, Webpack, Funtional Components, VR, Cross Platform, Animation.
  • Open source of the month is included at the bottom and JavaScript Top 10 is published separately in the publication.Mybridge AI ranks articles based on the quality of content measured by our machine and a variety of human factors including engagement and popularity.
  • This is a competitive list and you’ll find the experience and techniques shared by the experienced React developers particularly useful.Twitter Lite and High Performance React Progressive Web Apps at Scale.

Since April 2017, we’ve ranked nearly 1,200 React.JS articles to pick the Top 10 stories (0.83% chance to be included) that can help advance your career.
Continue reading “React.JS Top 10 Articles for the Past Month (v.May 2017)”

React.js Efficient Server Rendering – Hacker Noon

“React.JS Efficient Server Rendering” by @tigranbs  #NodeJS #reactjs #javascript #python

  • React.js Efficient Server RenderingFor about a year now I’m developing Web Applications based on React.js, and it was amazing for me to write code that actually scales with JSX components, rather than functions, it’s giving more simplicity to frontend.But in some cases we need SEO with dynamic JSX content or we need more performance in load time for a frontend pages.
  • And for that cases Facebook developers made React.js in that way so it can be rendered on Server Side too, using Node.js basic functionality.So the flow is almost similar to this oneClient sending request to get some JSX template pageNode.js server getting main file containing JSX codeRendering it to plain HTML codeSending HTML response to clientUsing HTML markup, then client loading also React.js client side code for adding dynamic logic to rendered HTMLThis is helping to display HTML content faster than React will render it, and it is helping to give some content to Search Engine bots or website crawlers.But What If You Don’t Have Node.JS backend?This is the real questing that was standing for me when I’ve started working on large Python Django project.
  • I decided to do React.js as a frontend, but they hat a lot of Python stuff on a backend, I couldn’t rewrite all code just for server side rendering.
  • I think we really don’t need!And I got an idea to build standalone Node.js Server only for React.js JSX template rendering and nothing else, so I can make a proxy request to that server and it will render JSX content for me and will response pure HTML back to Python Django Template.
  • What is that?So using basic principle of proxy requests I just made very simple code for Pythonimport requestsimport jsonPROXY_RENDER_ADDRESS = ‘http://localhost:3000/’def get_html(filename, props): try: props_str = json.dumps(props) r = + filename , data=props_str , headers={‘Content-Type’: ‘application/json’}) if r.status_code == 200: return r.text, props_str except Exception as e: print(e) return False, FalseWhich is basically making POST Request to proxy rendering service and by passing global state as a JSON, getting back the HTML code rendered by Node.js server.So the main advantages that I gotNo need to integrate Node.js in backend side, or use crappy JS engines in Python, which are eating a lot of memoryAbility to keep JSX template cache, which give huge load time improvementsScale backend services without scaling base rendering service, so you can have multiple servers with single cached rendering service and get better performanceHuge flexibility in writing code.

For about a year now I’m developing Web Applications based on React.js, and it was amazing for me to write code that actually scales with JSX components, rather than functions, it’s giving more…
Continue reading “React.js Efficient Server Rendering – Hacker Noon”

React.js Efficient Server Rendering – Hacker Noon

React.js Efficient Server Rending:  (via @tigranbs)

  • React.js Efficient Server RenderingFor about a year now I’m developing Web Applications based on React.js, and it was amazing for me to write code that actually scales with JSX components, rather than functions, it’s giving more simplicity to frontend.But in some cases we need SEO with dynamic JSX content or we need more performance in load time for a frontend pages.
  • And for that cases Facebook developers made React.js in that way so it can be rendered on Server Side too, using Node.js basic functionality.So the flow is almost similar to this oneClient sending request to get some JSX template pageNode.js server getting main file containing JSX codeRendering it to plain HTML codeSending HTML response to clientUsing HTML markup, then client loading also React.js client side code for adding dynamic logic to rendered HTMLThis is helping to display HTML content faster than React will render it, and it is helping to give some content to Search Engine bots or website crawlers.But What If You Don’t Have Node.JS backend?This is the real questing that was standing for me when I’ve started working on large Python Django project.
  • I decided to do React.js as a frontend, but they hat a lot of Python stuff on a backend, I couldn’t rewrite all code just for server side rendering.
  • I think we really don’t need!And I got an idea to build standalone Node.js Server only for React.js JSX template rendering and nothing else, so I can make a proxy request to that server and it will render JSX content for me and will response pure HTML back to Python Django Template.
  • What is that?So using basic principle of proxy requests I just made very simple code for Pythonimport requestsimport jsonPROXY_RENDER_ADDRESS = ‘http://localhost:3000/’def get_html(filename, props): try: props_str = json.dumps(props) r = + filename , data=props_str , headers={‘Content-Type’: ‘application/json’}) if r.status_code == 200: return r.text, props_str except Exception as e: print(e) return False, FalseWhich is basically making POST Request to proxy rendering service and by passing global state as a JSON, getting back the HTML code rendered by Node.js server.So the main advantages that I gotNo need to integrate Node.js in backend side, or use crappy JS engines in Python, which are eating a lot of memoryAbility to keep JSX template cache, which give huge load time improvementsScale backend services without scaling base rendering service, so you can have multiple servers with single cached rendering service and get better performanceHuge flexibility in writing code.

For about a year now I’m developing Web Applications based on React.js, and it was amazing for me to write code that actually scales with JSX components, rather than functions, it’s giving more…
Continue reading “React.js Efficient Server Rendering – Hacker Noon”

“A fairer Vue of React”

A fairer Vue of React: Comparing #ReactJS to #VueJS for dynamic tabular data  #JavaScript

  • Monday 23rd May we posted the results of a performance experiment using React and Vue.
  • The idea was to work out whether React or Vue would be more suitable for tabular data that updates a lot, especially when performance is critical.
  • Our first test suggested that Vue massively outperformed React, which was very sensational and unexpected, but was caused by running the tests in development mode.
  • We also pushed some broken test data that further skewed the results by having Vue perform 10x as much work as the equivalent version in React.
  • Overall, the original claims about Vue’s performance still hold some value in this use case but there was clearly a lot of opportunity for optimisation – especially with React.

For part one, please visit: https://engineering.footballradar.com/from-a-react-point-of-vue-comparing-reactjs-to-vuejs-for-dynamic-tabular-data/. Note that the results of this first post have been invalidated by some unfortunate mistakes, but this should set the context for this post.
Continue reading ““A fairer Vue of React””

React Native Performance

Work better with #React Native to build mobile apps with JavaScript

  • Every character typed in the Native component involves the physical event, transforms it in letter or action, and then transmits it by the bridge to the JS component.
  • In all of the transactions of data between JS and Native, the Bridge always intervenes so that the data is included in both parts.
  • The Animated library has been created to improve the performance of the animations, and its objective is to lighten the use of the bridge by sending predictions of the data to the native before starting the animation.
  • Thankfully, the Bridge isn’t the only one at fault, and there are many other ways to optimize a React Native application.Therefore, here is an exhaustive list of why and/or how you can optimize your application:

    The React Native “tooling” is not yet very developed, but a great part of the toolset is that itis coming from the application.

  • The performance of a React Native application is very important.

React Native Performance written by Pierre Monge: one of the many blog articles from Packt Publishing
Continue reading “React Native Performance”

React Native Performance

#ReactNative performance and some tricks & tools to optimize your React Native application:

  • Every character typed in the Native component involves the physical event, transforms it in letter or action, and then transmits it by the bridge to the JS component.
  • In all of the transactions of data between JS and Native, the Bridge always intervenes so that the data is included in both parts.
  • The Animated library has been created to improve the performance of the animations, and its objective is to lighten the use of the bridge by sending predictions of the data to the native before starting the animation.
  • Thankfully, the Bridge isn’t the only one at fault, and there are many other ways to optimize a React Native application.Therefore, here is an exhaustive list of why and/or how you can optimize your application:

    The React Native “tooling” is not yet very developed, but a great part of the toolset is that itis coming from the application.

  • The performance of a React Native application is very important.

React Native Performance written by Pierre Monge: one of the many blog articles from Packt Publishing
Continue reading “React Native Performance”