In this post, you’ll learn what ExpoKit is and how it is used for adding native functionality to Expo apps. You’ll also learn some of its pros and cons.
The best way to learn a new skill is by putting it into practice. So here’s a challenge for you.
This is the third part of the series on Higher-Order Components. In the first tutorial, we started from ground zero. We learned the basics of ES6 syntax, higher-order functions, and higher-order components.
This is the second part of the series on Higher-Order Components (HOCs). Today, I will cover different higher-order component patterns that are useful and implementable. With HOCs, you can abstract redundant code into a layer of higher order. However, like any other patterns out there, it will take some time to get used to HOCs. This tutorial will help you bridge that gap.
Higher-Order Components (HOCs) are an interesting technique in React used to refactor similar components that share almost the same logic. I know that it sounds abstract and advanced. However, it is an architectural pattern that isn’t specific to React, and hence you can use the approach to do lots of things.
Expo is a collection of tools that make it easier to code React Native apps. In this tutorial, I’m going to show you how you can quickly create React Native apps using Expo.
React components encapsulate parts of the UI. Your full React application UI is rendered as a tree of many nested components. Depending on the flow of the applications, individual components need to perform some tasks before and after rendering as well as before and after updating.
This is part two of a two-part series about React-Bootstrap-Table. In part one we created a simple React application using react-create-app, added React-Bootstrap-Table, populated a table with data, worked with columns, styled the table, and selected rows.
One of the most common user interface elements for presenting your data is a table. It turns out that there are many aspects to control when working with tables, such as:
Tools, libraries, and services are an important part of every developer’s life, no matter which environment you’re developing for. And React Native is no exception. In this article, I’ll walk you through some of the best UI frameworks, libraries, components, development tools, and web services which will make you a happier and more productive React Native developer.
This is the second and final part of the series on building a React application with a Laravel back end. In the first part of the series, we created a RESTful API using Laravel for a basic product-listing application. In this tutorial, we will be developing the front end using React.