#76 A simple messaging app with React Native and Socket.io


These 4 Tutorials Create a New Language in Less Than 200 Lines of Code

Have you ever wanted to design your own programming language? It seems like such fun, but if you’ve ever tried you probably got stuck right around the time you read “LLR Decent Parsers and Abstract Syntax Trees.” Traditionally designing your own language was hard because it requires a very specialized set of arcane tools, tools that take a long time to learn and use effectively. But it doesn’t have to be this way. Ohm, a new compact parser toolkit from the team at HARC, lets you build your own languages with simple and clean Javascript.

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A simple messaging app with React Native and Socket.io

I never thought I would be writing an article on Medium, but I honestly couldn’t find a decent guide or example of using React Native with Socket.io for this use case. I did find some relevantexamples, but they were either not descriptive enough or were using a different tech stack. So now it’s time for me to contribute to the wealth of knowledge.

The Most Common XSS Vulnerability in React.js Applications

People are often drawn towards using React.js thanks to the benefits of isomorphic (or universal) rendering. That is, the ability to render your single page application on the server-side, send the html to the client and have the client become interactive without having to re-rendering the entire page.

From ReactJS to React-Native, what are the main differences between both?

React-Native has been around for about 2 years, and became a really interesting framework since it can be used for Android and let us build cross-platform mobile apps. A few contributors also customized the framework to build desktop apps for Mac and Windows, which is quite cool.

I’m Sticking With React (For Now)

Last month, I converted my personal website to React after gaining a lot of experience with it in the workplace. I used my website as a guinea pig to stretch React to the limits and see what I could achieve with it technically.

Different mobile and desktop layouts with React

Media queries are classy! They are a basic building block of responsive web applications. You can do a lot with them: adapt the sizes, change a basic layout, show/hide some elements with CSS.


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