React 16 And Relicensing Under MIT, The State of I18n, Debugging in 2017, and more
GETTING STARTED WITH REACT
* ⚡ Just want to remind you about the best way to start doing React, which is this fantastic course for beginners by Wes Bos (go google him). What's cool about it is that it's concise (less than 5 hours of video) and structured very well (split into 30 short videos). Go give it a try!
Next week, we are going to relicense our open source projects React, Jest, Flow, and Immutable.js under the MIT license. We're relicensing these projects because React is the foundation of a broad ecosystem of open source software for the web, and we don't want to hold back forward progress for nontechnical reasons.
We're excited to announce the release of React v16.0! Among the changes are some long-standing feature requests, including fragments, error boundaries, portals, support for custom DOM attributes, improved server-side rendering, and reduced file size.
With today's release of React 16, we've completely rewritten the internals of React while keeping the public API essentially unchanged. From an engineering standpoint, it's a bit like swapping out the engine of a running car: since hundreds of other companies (including Facebook) use React in production every day, we wanted to do the swap without forcing people to rewrite their components built in React.
Master Angular faster with our workshop-focused three day curriculum, taught by industry-leading enterprise developers. Public and private, in-person and online. Learn more at angularbootcamp.com.
As businesses expand into new markets and existing markets become more diverse, it is increasingly rare that enterprise applications can expect to serve speakers of only one language, with identical expectations for how they should be addressed or be presented data.
In this article we’ll focus exactly on arrays and how the built in methods on its prototype can make our life much easier.
While we've all used the trusty console.log for debugging our application, Node now has far more powerful debugging capabilities. Paul will demonstrate improved workflows for debugging, profiling and understanding your app using the DevTools Protocol. He will also share more advanced techniques for automating and monitoring Node.
The Q&A session with core Vue.js developers took part at Hashnode yesterday, ten days before the anniversary of Vue 2 official release. Here’s a summary of the most important news from the event.
In this article, I’m going to be calling out toxic behavior exhibited by certain high-profile members of the NodeJS community.