In this episode, Ken Rimple and Sujan Kapadia talk to one of Chariot’s Android developers, Joe Berger, about his recent writing and learning.
When you’re planning to develop a mobile app the second most important decision you’ll ever make is selecting a technology to use (first being the content of the app) Ideally you’d want a version of your app for both iOS and Android and so there are really only 3 choices you have in 2021: 1. … Read More
This talk will explore the foundations of React and React Native and explain why they are here to stay.
In 2015, two years after its initial open source release, React took the position formerly held by Angular as the darling of the web. It’s used on some of the biggest sites in the world, such as Facebook, WhatsApp, Messenger, Instagram, Netflix, Airbnb, Uber, NFL, Dropbox, Asana, Atlassian, Khan Academy, Flipkart, Imgur, Reddit, Paypal, WalMart, WordPress, Wix, SquareSpace, etc.
Let’s be clear though: any UI you can build with React you can also build without React. React’s value proposition is that it simplifies your UI code, making it easier to build and maintain: it is declarative, component-based, uses one-way data flow, and has an API that most developers can become productive with in an afternoon. The people at Facebook have had so much success with it on the web that they thought – hey, wouldn’t it be great if we could write native mobile apps like this too? And so React Native was born, and the mobile development landscape will never look the same again.