- Simply knowing the length of the list and having a rowRenderer function that can render a given row is all it needs!Our ImplementationI’m not going to describe every detail of our console implementation since much of it is a standard application of react-virtualized, but there are a few bits where we diverged that are interesting.Row HeightsAs I described earlier, react-virtualized takes a prop rowHeight which is a function that returns the height of a row at a given index.In this screenshot of the LogRocket log viewer, notice that there are 2 states for each row: default, and expanded.
- However, when a row is expanded, its height varies as the user expands different subtrees of the object.We needed a way to write a rowHeight function that handles dynamic height rows- something like this:In order to implement getExpandedRowHeight in the above psuedo-code, there were two potential options.Guarantee deterministic height of an expanded objectTo achieve this, we would have needed to design the object tree view component from the ground up to make its height a pure function of the subtrees that are expanded.
- Also, making this guarantee would make it difficult to iterate on the look and feel of the log viewer since changes to things like margins and padding would need to be adjusted for.Use react-measureInstead, we opted to use a library called react-measure which provides a helpful abstraction for writing components that are aware of their own height.react-measure wraps a given component and takes a prop, onResize which is a function that is called whenever the component’s size changes.In our case, whenever the size of a given row changes, we dispatch a Redux action which stores the height of that row in Redux.
- Then in our rowHeight function, we simply get the height of the row from Redux, and react-virtualized can render it properly.There is a small performance penalty to this approach, since react-measure uses the DOM resize-observer API which isn’t implemented natively in all browsers, but in practice this is fairly minimal.Apollo ClientTo handle data fetching, we use apollo-client which is a GraphQL client that works nicely in React apps.
One of the core features of LogRocket is the replay of console and Redux logs in production web apps. To do this, you add the LogRocket SDK to your app which sends logs to LogRocket. Then, when…
Continue reading “Recreating the Chrome Console in React – LogRocket”
- Pros and cons of vue js
- A developer might not know how to use it but he should have heard about Vue js, because the framework became popular in past few years the number of use the words “Vue js” and “Vue.js” in Google trend in 2016 was more than in four times higher comparing to 2015.
- Advantages of vue js:
Having borrowed from older frameworks, such as Angular and React only the best, Vue.js stands the perfect balance between readability, maintainability of code and the pleasure of it, this code, writing.
- From React Vue.js took a component approach, props, one-way data flow for the component hierarchy, performance, the ability to render on the backend and understanding the importance of proper state management.
- This makes it easy to add the Vue library to the project, like jQuery.All this is possible in the React library, but generally the code written on React relies more on JSX and on the features of ES.
Both React.js and Vue.js have benefits and disadvantages, that may confuse a potential client at first. We’re going to make their comparison in this article.
- React custom rendering where side effects are communication with X11 server.
- The goal is to create a simple library where you would apply your React or React Native like experience to build small GUI programs to run in X Window environment (usually linux desktop, but I personally more often code under osx + XQuattz)
Currently only component is available, in the future we’ll add windowless controls support, simple controls library and yoga-layout powered layout management
react-x11 – React renderer with X11 as a target
Continue reading “#Reactjs renderer with X11 as a target”
- react-ionize is a library which lets you build the “non-browser” parts of an Electron app using React components to manage your application’s state.
- While it’s fairly common to use React and ReactDOM to build an HTML/CSS/JS interface in the renderer process, runs in the main process, managing things like window size/position, menu contents, and application-wide events.
- This can lead to slightly surprising behavior if you’re unfamiliar with React- for instance, if you want a window to actually go away when you close it, you need to make sure that the corresponding element actually gets unmounted!
- Not strictly necessary if you don’t need to register any of these (since React Fiber now supports multiple children without a parent element).
- The element defines an Electron application menu.
react-ionize – A React renderer for building your entire Electron app
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- React is really two separate pieces: core and renderers.
- ReactDOM, ReactNative, ReactVR are but a few renderers in existence.
- With the Fiber reconciler rewrite comes an official renderer API.
- Dustan will look at a number of renderers that already exist and implement a React renderer of his own!
React is capable of rendering to more environments than the browser. React is really two separate pieces: core and renderers. ReactDOM, ReactNative, ReactVR …
Continue reading “A tiny Fiber renderer- Dustan Kasten, React London 2017”
It’s been exactly one year since the last breaking change to React. Our next major release, React 16, will include some exciting improvements, including a complete rewrite of React’s internals. We take stability seriously, and are committed to bringing those improvements to all of our users with minimal effort.
Continue reading “React v15.5.0”
- I started to look into this problem and realized that a solution to this is to maintain only the visible portion of an infinite list in the DOM tree and render/remove invisible parts as the user scrolls.
- Using the in-place measurement also allow us to accommodate cases where the item height is changed after rendering, such as when loaded images change the overall height of a tweet.
- Think of the case where a user has scrolled down 5 pages: if they choose to resize the window, we will want the app to adapt to it gradually instead of waiting for to remeasure all items; fortunately the in-place measurement technique works with this scenario.
- We update new item heights into cache and allow the system to correct itself as the user scrolls.
- Whenever there is a difference in expected item heights and the actual item heights, the scroll position will be affected.
I have worked on Twitter’s new mobile website for the past year. We rebuilt the
website using the latest web technologies: React, Redux, Node.js/ …
Continue reading “height_change:ne->update_projection”