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You click a button expecting the next page to instantly fill your screen with content, only to be met with a dreaded loading icon — seconds become minutes as you frantically reload the page in a bid to get what you asked for.
So you went out on a journey to create a react-native application and you feel like you have superpowers. You create your components, style them, make API calls just like you do on the web and you’re practically walking on sunshine.
It's been about a month, since I released my initial version of hookrouter. Lots of things happened since then.
Since React Hooks have been released, function components in React can use state and side-effects. There are two main hooks that are used for modern state management in React: useState and useReducer. This tutorial doesn’t explain both React hooks in detail, but explains their different use case scenarios. There are many people who ask me whether to use useState or useReducer; that’s why I thought getting together all my thoughts in one article is the best thing to deal with it.
Open source projects like React, GraphQL and Relay are powering more and more Facebook services. In this session, we'll discuss how we use the latest features of these technologies, like React Suspense, to help deliver a high quality, modern web experience at Facebook.
Get started with KendoReact’s 55+ professionally developed UI and data visualization components and cut down on the development time of your React apps. With its wide range of customizable components, from the essential to the advanced, it can augment any existing development stack. Try now 30 days for free.