In this post, I will discuss the why and how to use React JS Render Props.
Why use Render Props: Promote reuse of behaviour across React components.
If you have read my post on higher-order components this may seem similar. The React community has been working hard on solving reuse across components, and one common theme is passing data to children. However, we will focus here on how to use Render Props - and discuss the differences between HOC and Render Props in another post.
Have you ever written a unit test and it seems to take a long time to make green?
What is a long time, you might ask? In my opinion if you spend more than 5 minutes solving the test you wrote then you are in the amber zone that you made it too complex. If greater than 10 minutes then you need to simplify the test. Which might not seem like an obvious thing to do.
This exercise is to help unblock the solving of complex tests consistently and quicker.
In this post I will discuss the why and how to use higher-order components (HOC) with React JS.
Why use HOC: Promote reuse of logic across React components.
Components are the typical element for reuse in React but sometimes features don’t fit into this standard. There might be similar methods used to fetch data but the display is different. An example of this is shown later.
As with any new tech it can be overwhelming and confusing how all the parts work together. Especially with the combo of Relay and GraphQL. Hopefully this post will help demystify some things in Relay.
Why use it: One typical issue found in an SPA are the number of network calls made to render a page. Quickly this starts to affect your server performance because the requests made can be high. Relay is focused around efficient network calls helping to mitigate this issue. Another good feature is the queries are close to the components making it obvious the data requirements.
The Singleton pattern is to ensure there is only one instance of the class that exists. In the case it does exist it returns a reference to that object. This is normally achieved by a method belonging to the class to create an instance.
Below is a succinct overview of what is continuous integration, delivery and deployment. The core benefit of following these practices allows developers to ship production code quicker to the user. This should help provide a quicker feedback loop.