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21 July 2015
We described declarative approach of working with data in React components with automatic data-fetching and global immutable state.
So, how do we resolve this debate? How can we get all of the benefits of React stated above, but not miss out on this great, super-important feature of Angular? We decided to give it a go and solve it for React.
“React is very popular at the moment, and I can see why: its developer ergonomics are very attractive. JSX and vDOM are really nice to work with, and it certainly enables composability. But, being the performance-minded person that I am, I wanted to test the claims that it’s default-fast.”
This is an experiment to see if a pile of Open Source developers can change the world with a simple and fun project based on MongoDB, ExpressJS, ReactJS, NodeJS, (MERN stack) & Cordova. [more inside]
React (0.13.x) + Flux (Flummox) + ReactRouter (0.13.x) + Server Rendering
Introduction into what is ECMAScript6, how to start using it in browsers. Describes steps to setup development workflow to build React components in ES6 with help of Gulp and Babel.
Based upon JSHint.
Why does it matter if your React app’s markup can be rendered on both the client and the server and how can you do it?
Quick summaries of Omniscient, Ractive, Mercury, Cycle, WebRx, and Deku.
A Backbone model with a twist: an immutable object map that exposes an RxJS observable. Good for React.
‘JSX is like a healthy vegetable that tastes like decadent chocolate cake,’ starts Eric Elliott on React’s inline HTML markup format.
A practical, code-heavy React Native tutorial.