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In this tutorial, we will see How To Connect React and Redux With Example. For this simple demo, we will not be going to use any backend; we will do that in the next tutorial. We keep this example very simple and make it work at the client side. We create a simple post and display it, but we are going to manage it via Redux store. We can create and delete the post, and our store will handle all the data. We use Bootstrap 4 for the frontend.
This article tries to give some hints from a bunch of articles that I have read, trying to find a fast and scalable way to write react tests, with a bit of personal experience and thoughts.
In 2016, we took a big bet on React Native. Two years later, we’re ready to share our experience with the world and show what’s next.
Let’s start off with a typical HOC use case. We have a component that produces some data and stores it in its hidden state. Let’s call it Producer.
Async Generators is a simple but powerful feature that is now a part of ECMAScript. It unlocks many features which were previously only available with non-trivial tools, e.g. state management, React Suspense API, persistent state, etc.