This is a step-by-step tutorial that will help you get up to speed with React quickly, and also build a complete app with the MERN (Mongo-Express-React-Node) stack. You'll also learn other tools that you typically use to build an app: Gulp, Browserify, Material-UI and React-Bootstrap.
Rx provides a standard way to abstract a variety of scenarios and manipulate them using a fluent, LINQ-like interface that lets you compose applications from simpler building blocks. Rx lets you both integrate your UI events with back-end processing while, at the same time, keeping them separate—with Rx you can rewrite your UI without having to make corresponding changes to your back end (and vice versa).
RxJS also supports a clean separation between your HTML and your code, effectively giving you data binding without requiring special HTML markup. RxJS also builds on existing client-side technologies (jQuery, for example).
I really like Cycle.js. It is simple and declarative. But it has two caveats. First it has hard RxJs dependency and that is too much: if I select a rendering library then I don’t want it to constrain my state handling! Second, Cycle’s DOM event subscription system is not practical (regardless how functional and “reactive” it may be): the emitted data must be encoded into DOM (e.g. by using data attributes like data-id=”myId”). Just ugly.
Single source of Truth. And its problems
The state of your whole application is stored in an object tree inside a single store.
That is a direct quote from Redux website. The most of the current Flux libraries use combined reducer and this has locked the developers’ mindsets to the fact that the state should be like a mega sized “blob” which is passed to the “dummy” components via props. And there is always an explicit layer which separates the state handling and the UI: the top level “application container”. Perhaps you’ve seen this kind of lines in Redux apps...
I’ve previously written about using jQuery’s AMD modules to include only the pieces of jQuery you need. That approach relied on explicitly listing jQuery modules, i.e. whitelisting, which works well if you only need a few modules. The more common case, however, is applications that use numerous jQuery modules. In those applications, micromanaging a list …
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