You can use prop-types to document the intended types of properties passed to components. React (and potentially other libraries—see the checkPropTypes() reference below) will check props passed to your components against those definitions, and warn in development if they don’t match.
You might have heard about features like “Hooks”, “Suspense”, and “Concurrent Rendering” in the previous blog posts and talks. In this post, we’ll look at how they fit together and the expected timeline for their availability in a stable release of React.
You know how some sites and web apps have that neat native feel when transitioning between two pages or views? Sarah Drasner has shown some good examples and even a Vue library to boot.These animations are the type of features that can turn a good user experience into a great one. But to achieve this in a React stack, it is necessary to couple crucial parts in your application: the routing logic and the animation tooling.Let’s start with animations. We’ll be building with React, and there are great options out there for us to leverage. Notably, the react-transition-group is the official package that handles elements entering and leaving the DOM. Let’s explore some relatively straightforward patterns we can apply, even to existing components.
Transaction receipts: the key element of subscription managementTransaction receipts are a key element in managing subscriptions through in-app purchases, as well as for automatically renewing and cancelling subscriptions based on the receipt status and validity. They should be handled with care at the initial purchase stage, ensuring that they are persisted in your backend database and stored in a secure manner.
XState can feel overwhelming. Once you've gone through Kyle or David's courses and read through the docs, you'll get a thorough understanding of the API. You'll see that XState is the most powerful tool available for managing complex state.
This demonstrates using the Figma REST API to convert a Figma document to React Components. Disclaimer: this code is likely incomplete, and may have bugs. It is not intended to be used in production. This is simply a proof of concept to show what possibilities exist.
Since the launch of the Figma API, many people have speculated about the possibility of automatically turning Figma documents into React components. Some of you have actually made working prototypes, and Pagedraw even built a whole product around it!
React components that give you the power of editable sandboxes that run in the browser. Powered by Sandpack, the online bundler used by CodeSandbox.Sandpack is an open ecosystem of components and utilities that allow you to compile and run modern frameworks in the browser. You can either use one of our predefined components for embedding the CodeSandbox experience into your projects, or you can build your own version of sandpack, on top of our standard components and utilities. As you walk through this guide, you will get deeper into our ecosystem.