This practical introduction to performance from a designer and front-end developer perspective helps you approach projects with page speed in mind, showing you how to test and benchmark which design choices are most critical.
React.js, immutable data structures, and graph oriented queries are poised to radically change how we think about front end application architecture. We will examine these new approaches and technologies and consider the significant ramifications for client side applications whether for the web or native mobile platforms.
The Flux Architecture shows one effective way to achieve this. While in a React.js context, the pattern is essentially framework agnostic (and I'm sure that people have been doing this before Facebook).
Instead of a simple event bus, you implement something what Flux calls a Dispatcher.
A dispatcher is pretty much an event bus, but you can (optionally) enforce in what sequence the event is "dispatched" to its listeners.
It’s really tempting to memorize a bunch of do’s and don’ts when it comes to performance, but you’ll end up with a couple problems:
You’ll misapply the rule because you haven’t established the context in which to use it. (The classic here is -webkit-transform: translateZ(0); it gets a lot of abuse.)Implementations change so you apply the rule when it no longer makes sense. Worse it might now be an antipattern!
User interfaces have used the MVC pattern for decades, yet it hasn't kept pace with the demands of modern applications. To meet new demands and to speed up development, Jean-Jacques Dubray introduces a new pattern: State-Action-Model (SAM). SAM is a reactive, functional pattern that strives to simplify the interaction between the data model and the view.
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