ES6 one-liners, Webpack tree-shaking, Progressive WebApps, and a React controversy
Here is a collection of ES6 one liners to show off!
Warning: this is an exploration of a language and not something suitable for the production code.
understanding async/await in 7 seconds
\* A whole course on progressive web apps by Google guys.
In this online webinar, YLD and Cloud 66 joined forces, to explore about Node.js and microservice deployment. We are going to look how to start with microser...
Please do a mental experiment with me, imagine yourself back to 10 years ago, stop reading for 5 seconds and take a breath.
\* Dan Abramov goes into details replying to Gianluca Guarini's (see above) frustration post.
The React ecosystem is exploding with innovation right now. Currently projected to overtake AngularJS in user adoption, React has already won where it matters: in the battle for developer mindshare.
As the need for these libraries fades, and we see a massive rise in new frameworks, I'd argue it's not as clear when to reach for them. At what point do we need React?
In this article, I’ll discuss the approach I take when building and structuring large React applications. One of the best features of React is how it gets out of your way and is anything but descriptive when it comes to file structure. Therefore you’ll find a lot of questions on StackOverflow and similar asking how to structure applications.
Build your apps only with best UI frameworks.
We have plenty of ways to animate things on the web. The answer of which one to use isn’t always easy. Each method comes with pros and cons.
Having our cake and eating it too: "Using iterators to write highly composeable code" | Reg “raganwald” Braithwaite
Consider this problem: We have a hypothetical startup that, like so many other unimaginative clones of each other, provides some marginal benefit in exchange for tracking user locations. We want to mine that location data.
I often create small side projects where I’d like to charge for a single product. Rather than pay fees to use Plasso or Gumroad, you can make your own stripe server! In this tutorial, I walk you through how to add a payment form to your app or website. You will end up with a Stripe charge server built with Zeit’s micro and a functioning payment form.
Imagine a Web Application that you can browse in the subway, that keeps engaging its user through notifications, up-to-date data and that offers app-like navigation, and you get an overview of PWAs capabilities.
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