This year, the React team unveiled something they've been quietly researching for years: an official way to run React components exclusively on the server. This is a significant paradigm shift, and it's caused a whole lot of confusion in the React community. In this tutorial, we'll explore this new world, and build an intuition for how it works, and how we can take advantage of it.
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Learn different ways to pass a component as a prop in React: passing JSX, using React.ComponentType, and using React.ElementType.
Initially, integrating data concerns within our components appeared intuitive to me and simplified the developer experience. However, I eventually found reasons to treat it as a last resort.
There are two, similar but different component trees in React. Being aware of this difference can help you better structure your React application.
In React, useRef is a versatile hook that allows developers to interact with the DOM and manage mutable values without triggering re-renders. When combined with TypeScript, it becomes even more powerful, providing type safety and preventing common runtime errors. In this article, we will explore the various use cases of useRef in React, with a focus on using it effectively in TypeScript projects.