Sublime Text V8 Engine Build System

  • You can play with upcoming features using transpilers such as Babel but I wanted a way to very quickly test features directly against the V8 Javascript engine and being an avid user of Sublime Text I wanted to set it up to be able to use the V8 Javascript engine…
  • I have a project structered like you see below; – – The instructions below will show how to install the engine via Homebrew and then add the Sublime Build for the default shipped harmony V8 release and then with that build variants for different levels of features in the engine….
  • Amongst the list at the top you will notice some of those we will be using to enable our sublime build to use variants of the feature sets for V8 engine.
  • For any file you have open you can choose to build it with the build tool of your choice adding new ones to sublime to run any command on your opertaing system, one that works for that code obviously, .
  • Ok, now with a javascript file open, select the ‘V8’ build from the menu then execute the build by going to ‘Build’ in the menu or hitting ⌘B (on OSX).

An explanation of how to use the Google V8 Javascript engine as a Build Tool in Sublime Text 3.
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React Fundamentals with Wes Bos Tickets, Fri, Sep 8, 2017 at 9:00 AM

  • This workshop is aimed at understanding the fundamentals of React.
  • Throughout the day, participants will work to build an application by incrementally learning each fundamental concept in React.
  • By taking the time to implement it into an application, participants will get a hands-on approach to understanding why and how React works.
  • Refunds for HackerYou workshops will only be given if we are notified 7 days prior to the event.

Eventbrite – HackerYou presents React Fundamentals with Wes Bos – Friday, September 8, 2017 at HackerYou, Toronto, ON. Find event and ticket information.
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Some tips for getting started with React – DailyJS – Medium

Some tips for getting started with #React – DailyJS – Medium  #ReactJs

  • I initially spent an equal amount of time looking at Angular, Aurelia, React and Vue… but eventually settled on React.This isn’t to say that I think that React is “better” just that it was the best fit for my specific requirements.I’m a great believer in using the right tool for the job, you may have the best hammer in the world — but you shouldn’t try to use it to screw something together.React is a mature library so many best practices have been established, however I found that I didn’t fall into them immediately and had to learn them the hard way.If you’re a newcomer to React (and bear in mind that I’m no expert) you may find this advice useful…Start with “create-react-app”When I started out in the world of Node.js / npm based development I began by building a development environment from scratch.Whilst this was a valuable learning exercise I later found that not only did the “create-react-app” project provide a great starting point but the awesome comments throughout the “react-scripts” project (that you can browse in your node_modules folder or gain access to through ejecting) were incredibly informative.You might find that you don’t keep using it in the long term, but as a playground for getting up and running with React to learn it I don’t think it can be beaten.Keep reading the Official DocumentationThere are loads of great articles, tutorials and blogs out there but I’ve found myself repeatedly going back to the official docs.
  • Fortunately the error messages in React are exceptionally good and lead me straight back to the right page in the documentation that explained and solved the problem.Set state with a function, not an objectI’ve seen this recently in blogs and tweets.
  • Although it’s not caused me any problems I’m learning my lesson from the previous example and will update my code now to avoid issues in the future.Pick the right editorI’d been a Sublime Text user for years and still absolutely love it.
  • I still use Sublime Text for other JavaScript projects (just as I use Eclipse for Java projects) but Visual Studio works for me… as I wrote earlier, always pick the right tool for the job.Learn the Life CycleI’ve found that when creating React components I need to think differently about how to approach problems and that understanding the component life-cycle really helps find the solutions.One really valuable tip I’ve found is to make sure that if a component needs to derive state from props then you need to process those props in both the constructor and componentWillReceiveProps (especially when the component is going to be receiving new properties from its ancestors) as this has caught me out on more than one occasion.I would certainly recommend working through problems more than once (and a good set of unit tests can really help here) as switching my way of thinking from an object-oriented approach to a functional composition approach can be quite challenging at first.
  • I don’t expect them to be revelatory to anyone with a great deal of React experience but it was valuable to me to think about and log what I’ve learned over the past few months.If you have any feedback or suggestions for other good practices then please let me know!

I’ve been developing web applications for many years but until recently was constrained to developing on (and for) a Java stack that had to support old versions of Internet Explorer. This left me…
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Use ESLint Like a Pro with ES6 and React – Zsolt Nagy

Use ESLint like a pro with ES6 and #ReactJS:

  • The file .eslintrc is a JSON file responsible for configuring your individual linting rules.
  • Each import would result in a linting error.
  • Using the “translate_tabs_to_spaces” key neutralizes the default linting rule “no-mixed-spaces-and-tabs” .
  • As our code is guarded by linting rules, we are guaranteed to produce consistent code, increasing maintainability.
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ESLint helps us catch mistakes by enforcing consistent standards and best practices. As our code is guarded by linting rules, we are guaranteed to produce consistent code, increasing maintainability.
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Getting Started with React Native and Flow – React Native Training – Medium

Getting Started with React Native and Flow 📱👌 #javascript #react #reactnative #flowtype

  • Using the Flow server For a large project, you probably only want Flow to recheck files incrementally when they change.
  • To get started, we first need to make sure we either have flow set up in our project at node_modules/bin/flow (as we have already done above) or installed globally.
  • To stop the server, we can run node_modules/.bin/flow stop to stop the server.
  • In our project, we start the server by running node_modules/.bin/flow , which we’ve saved as an npm script npm run flow .

Flow allows us to easily add static type checking to our JavaScript. Flow will help you prevent bugs and allow for better code documentation among other things. A lot of the React Native…
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