New Suspense RFC, Improving React Native, and Is streaming worth it?
React Query is one of the fastest-growing React libraries today (especially for enterprise applications). That's why we partnered with Tanner Linsley and the React Query Team to create this super in-depth course that covers everything you need to know about building scalable, enterprise-grade React Query apps.
Check out the reviews to see why hundreds of developers love it.
Andrew Clark wrote this RFC that gives an update on the long awaited Suspense for Data Fetching. We broke this down in great detail in yesterday's Bytes issue if you want our take.
The React Native team is looking for feedback to improve the developer experience of React Native. So if you have anything that you've been dying to get off your chest, here's your chance.
The popular bundling tool just released v3 with some major upgrades. Last year, Nathan Sebhastian wrote a good blog post about trying Rollup for React applications, as opposed to the Webpack default.
Misko Hevery, Taylor Hunt & Ryan Carniato teamed up to write this article examining the benefits and tradeoffs of streaming HTML to a browser as your server generates it vs. buffering, where the server generates a page’s full HTML and only then sends the HTML to the browser.
Simeon Griggs writes about how "components-first thinking can condemn reusable text and images into single-use decorations, arranged with explicit curation," and gives some thoughts on how to avoid that trap.
Mark Erikson first wrote this popular article back in May 2020, but he recently updated it to cover React 18 and future React updates.
In this article, Kent C. Dodds writes about how, "the most popular architecture employed by web developers today is the Single Page App (SPA), but we are transitioning to a new and improved architecture for building web applications." He goes on to share more thoughts about where he believes that transition is taking us.
Paul Scanlon walks you through how to roll your own SVG line charts in React with SSR, using either Next.js or Gatsby.
Motion is looking for experienced Typescript engineers to build the next generation of productivity tools. You will inform key frontend architectural decisions that help Motion scale the next 2 order of magnitudes, create delightful user-facing features, and improve application performance. We are an ambitious team of 15 people distributed remotely across North America. Compensation range: $160-225k.
Close.com is looking for 2 experienced individuals that have a solid understanding of React and want to help design, implement and launch major user-facing features. Close is a 100% globally distributed team of ~65 high-performing, happy people that are dedicated to building a product our customers love.
Steve Sanderson gave this incredible keynote at NDC Conf that gives a comprehensive look at the history of web development, why we use the tools that we use today, and where we might be going in the future.
In this 26-minute talk, David Guillot speaks about how he and his team took the plunge and replaced a 2-years-in-the-making React UI of their SaaS product with simple Django templates and htmx in a couple of months. He shares their experiences, including a few concrete indicators to try and convince you to consider doing the same.