Moving 50k lines of code to RSC, Partially controlled components, and Next.js Commerce 2.0
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In this article, Darius Cepulis gives an in-depth look at at what it was like migrating Mux to RSC. Throughout the article he discusses why server components matter, what they are (and are not) good for, how to incrementally adopt them, and more. It's a great read.
James Kerr writes about how the real world is not always as black and white as "uncontrolled vs. controlled components", and how he needed to create a "partially controlled component" while authoring react-arborist.
In this article, Nico Burniske writes about their experience building Leptos Query -- a React Query equivalent for Leptos, a bleeding edge full-stack framework for building fast web apps in Rust.
CoderPad's collaborative IDE is fully customizable and supports 40+ languages and frameworks (React, Angular, Node, etc). It lets you add packages with npm install, drag and drop a repo for quick & easy setup, and more -- so you can code alongside candidates in a familiar environment. See the Sandbox. [sponsored]
Jacob Paris walks through how to build a script that compiles a folder of svg icons into a single svg sprite sheet. He also demonstrates how to build a React component that displays a specific icon by name, with full type safe autocomplete for the available icons.
Highlights: ✅ App Router ready ✅ Dynamic, edge-rendered storefront ✅ Simplified architecture
This ultra-lightweight, unopinionated Reactive UI framework just launched v1.0 and says that "it feels like building React apps in a scripting language, without JSX."
A simple canvas drawing web app with responsive UI. Made with TypeScript, React, and Next.js.
Lee Robinson created this GitHub discussion to provide a list of libraries/solutions that support React Server Components.
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This release makes Vite the default bundler, implements the Suspense Router, and upgrades to Prisma 5 and Storybook 7.
In this 14-minute video, Jack Herrington takes a closer look at htmx to see what it's truly capable of and how it compares to using React.