ThisWeekInReact.com

By Sébastien Lorber

This Week In React #96: Next.js, Gatsby, Remix, Remotion, React-Native, Glassmorphism, Deno, TypeScript, Qwik...

#96・
9.48K

subscribers

43

issues

Subscribe to our newsletter

By subscribing, you agree with Revue’s Terms of Service and Privacy Policy and understand that ThisWeekInReact.com will receive your email address.

This Week In React #96: Next.js, Gatsby, Remix, Remotion, React-Native, Glassmorphism, Deno, TypeScript, Qwik...
By Sébastien Lorber • Issue #96 • View online
Hi everyone!
It has been a tough week. Not easy to focus on React content when terrible war videos are everywhere on Twitter. To provide direct financial support to Ukraine: go to an official website such as Ukraine.ua, or be vigilant (many scams…). I choose UNHCR because French gov matches x4 the donation.
This week remains interesting in terms of content.
I created a Twitter community This Week In React to test the new Twitter feature, I don’t know yet what will come out of it. Do not hesitate to join and we’ll figure out.
🙏 Support the newsletter:

React
Alex explains why his agency prefers Gatsby over Next.js for website development. It’s pretty well argued. Gatsby is not very fashionable at the moment but I think it’s still a good solution to ship a website quickly and easily integrate with a CMS out-of-the-box.
Presentation of the work of the Aurora team at Google who worked on the <Script> component of Next.js, optimizing the loading of third-party scripts. There may be an upcoming integration with Partytown, to run these scripts in a worker.
Adam shares his motivations for migrating his site from Next.js to Remix, as well as many other details (Prisma, Planetscale, UnoCSS…). Next.js remains a good choice. He really likes how Remix handle forms.
Storybook now offers an interaction testing system (beta) co-located with stories to test components with Jest, Playwright and Testing Library. That looks quite convenient.
Extras:
💸 Sponsors
Content creators don’t like the grey forms of a headless CMS.
Visual tools like Wix or Webflow are either not flexible, complex to use or too flexible: a content creator should not decide on a margin, right?
React Bricks has the best of the 2 worlds: all the advantages of a Headless CMS and best in class Visual editing experience with no way to break the design system.
You create visually editable content blocks as React components using the react-bricks library. Content creators use these blocks to compose content with all the freedom they want and no more than they need.
Learn it in about 2 hours with the Step-by-step tutorial or the full Documentation.
Create your free account and start building now
React-Native
GitHub discussions repo to support the rollout of the new React-Native architecture. Read-only but possible to request an invitation. Quite similar to the React-18 Working Group. Already a few interesting subjects under discussion.
Extras:
Partners
  • Start React Native: learn everything about gestures and animations with William Candillon
  • React-Native Weekly: stay up-to-date React-Native core updates
  • TypeScript Weekly: the best TypeScript links every week, right in your inbox.
  • ES.next News: learn about the latest in JavaScript and cross-platform tools
  • Tailwind Weekly: all things Tailwind CSS, new issue every Saturday
  • G2i: pre-vetted remote React & React-Native developers you can trust on contract or full-time basis
  • Infinite Red: US React-Native experts making your idea a reality
  • Software Mansion: the co-creators of React Native and the technological core of many tech companies
Other
Kitson introduces dnt, a tool for transforming Deno code into Node.js compatible code. They managed to publish the Deno oak http framework on npm, but it is not without any challenges. I find this very encouraging: it should drive incremental adoption of Deno. As a TypeScript library author, I definitively want to target both ecosystems so that’s a really good incentive to give Deno a try on a small lib.
Miško Hevery is the creator of Angular, he is now working on Qwik, a new generation framework with a strong focus on progressive hydration. It will be difficult for current existing frameworks to fully support this concept without changing mental models. It’s not an afterthought for Qwik, unlike other frameworks.
Extras:
Did you enjoy this issue?
Sébastien Lorber

📨 For React and React-Native developers ⚛️ I filter out the noise 🔊 You save time ⏱️ Stop losing your time scrolling on Twitter! 🐦

⚠️ The newsletter has moved!
➡️ Go to ThisWeekInReact.com

In order to unsubscribe, click here.
If you were forwarded this newsletter and you like it, you can subscribe here.
Powered by Revue