I am going to assume that you are familiar with Node.js and already have it and the NPM (Node Package Manager) installed and working. If not then there is great installation documentation on both their respective websites.
In our fast-changing world, technology is rapidly taking giant leaps forward. For the people who are just beginning to take part in this new “gold rush” of web development, it is sometimes inevitable to feel a sense of desperation of not being able to keep up with the evolution. In this article, I will attempt to give a brief overview of one of the most-adored features of Facebook’s Reactframework—isomorphism(a.k.a. server side rendering).
Isomorphic apps are almost like “normal” apps when creating them with the FRP. Because the FRP encourages you to always pass the entire state object to the rendering function, nothing prevents you to do the same in the backend as well.
If you have read other tutorials you may already know that React has a “backend-compatible” function called renderToString. It behaves exactly like render but doesn’t call componentDidMount and returns the rendered HTML as a string instead of placing it into a DOM node. Component & model in → HTML out. Couldn’t be simpler?
Well… actually, it could be. There are two gotchas you should know before trying to use renderToString:
- - Your backend must understand JSX syntax - Your front-end modules must be CommonJS compatible
Via Jan Hesse
“This is the first of a five-part series on building a Slack clone using Meteor. The aim of these tutorials are not just for you to blindly follow instructures, but it’s our hope that you’ll understand the thought process and reasoning behind the architecture. Installation Installation is simple, just run the shell script Meteor prepared […]”
Via Jan Hesse
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