First of all, let’s define some vocabulary. “Internationalization” is a long word, and there are at least three widely used abbreviations: “intl,” “i18n” and “i10n.” All of them mean the same thing. Internationalization can be generally broken down into the following challenges: detecting the user’s locale; translating UI elements, titles and hints; serving locale-specific content such as dates, currencies and numbers.
In part 2 of this tutorial, which is unarguably the most interesting part of building React/Redux application, we will setup application state management with redux, connect our React components to the store, and then deploy to Heroku. We will walk through this part in eight steps:
In this series, you'll learn how to use React Native to create page layouts commonly used in mobile apps. The layouts you'll be creating won't be functional—instead, the main focus of this series is to get your hands dirty in laying out content in your React Native apps. If you're new to laying out React Native apps or styling in general, check out my previous tutorial:
In this tutorial, we'll see how to get started with setting up and creating a React app. We'll focus on how to handle routing in a React app using react-router. Let's start by initiating our project using Node Package Manager (npm).
In this tutorial, you'll learn how to lay out React Native apps and how to implement layouts commonly used in apps. This includes the Stack Layout, Grid Layout, and Absolute Layout. I'll be assuming that you already know the basics of styling a React Native app and how to use CSS in general, so I won't dwell too much on StyleSheet.create and how to add styling to different elements.
With the React Native Universal Windows platform extension, you can now make your React Native applications run on the Universal Windows families of devices, including desktop, mobile, and Xbox, as well as Windows IoT, Surface Hub, and HoloLens.
Why React? I know what you’re thinking: why? Humor me for a moment. Here’s some reasons to consider using React to drive your 3D scene: “Declarative” views let you cleanly separate your scene rendering from your game logic. Design easy to reason about components, like <Player />, <Wall />, <Level />, etc.
Learn the React basics by building a simple to-do application. As the topic implies, we are going to be building a To-Do application with React. Do not expect any surprises such as managing state with a state management library like Flux or Redux. I promise it will strictly be React. Maybe in following articles we can employ something like Redux but we want to focus on React and make sure everybody is good with React itself.
Nowadays, due to rich web applications, scaling has become an important topic on the front end, too! The front end of a complex app needs to be able to handle a large number of users, developers and parts. These three categories of scaling (users, developers and parts) need to be accounted for; otherwise, there will be problems down the line.
Route your React applications with ease. Learn all the fundamentals. In this guide, we will touch almost every aspect related to routing in React and there will be a demo so you will as well have something to play with.
Managing data is essential to any application. Orchestrating the flow of data through the user interface (UI) of an application can be challenging. Often, today’s web applications have complex UIs such that modifying the data in one area of the UI can directly and indirectly affect other areas of the UI. Two-way data binding via Knockout.js and Angular.js are popular solutions to this problem.
A common thing web developers need to do is give users the ability to upload images. At first it might seem trivial, but there are things to think about when building an image upload component. Here are just some of the considerations: What image types will you allow? What size do the images need to be? How will that impact performance?