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this week's favorite
Anushree gives tips on boosting productivity levels by looking at some of the lesser known time-saving features of Google Chrome's DevTools at the ReactJS Girls London Meetup on 25th June 2019.
React Redux recently released version 7.1, which includes long awaited support for React Hooks. This means that you can now ditch the connect higher-order component and use Redux with Hooks in your function components, but should you? This post will take a look at how to get started using Redux with Hooks and then explore some gotchas of this approach.
Whenever there’s a new React project, most frontend developers will fumble around with the basic configurations. Patterns of style implementation, component decoupling and folder structure will emerge - not always for the good. The worst part is that every single frontend dev I’ve ever seen will solve the biggest problem of them all, the business logic conundrum, in a different way. In an effort to create a standard to solve the domain layer issue at Labcodes, I’ve researched a bit and found a good and sustainable way to deal with requests and data processing. The end result: react-redux-api-tools.
After the React team announced Hooks, and pushed functional components as a “solution for all our problems”, this thought ran in my head, why should we use React’s defaultProps and not ES6 Default values for functional components? Then I found this RFC that pretty much says what the React core team thinks about the idea.
Storybook 5.2 introduces Component Story Format (CSF), a new way to author stories based on ES6 modules. Component Stories are simple, easy to read, and decoupled from Storybook’s internal API so you can use them anywhere.