React on tour - rail show! 


Want to learn more and geek down in React? As part of Edument's 10th anniversary, we want to spread our knowledge within React! We will do this through a tour from Malmö to Gothenburg and on to Stockholm. As luggage we have two free lectures that we want to come and hold for you!

Our React experts David Waller and Marc Klefter have produced two lectures -React Architectural Patterns and Data Fetching with Suspense. More information below.

React on tour starts on Monday, February 24th in Malmö, and ends on Friday, February 28th in Stockholm, on the road we will of course also make a stop in Gothenburg.

Do you want one of our stops to be with you? Register your interest and we will hear from you!

React Architectural Patterns 

David Waller (45 min) 

Join us in walking through a broad array of React architectural patterns! We'll show problems and solutions for most concerns harrying the modern React developer. This includes topics like file organisation, error handling, providing dependencies, global state management, child component output, and more. 

There won't be any religiously motivated 'thou shalt do it this way' commandments. Instead this will be a very pragmatic discussion with a focus on what the pain points actually are, and the patterns we can apply to mitigate them.



Data Fetching with Suspense

Marc Klefter (45 min)


React recently introduced "Concurrent Mode" as an experimental feature, which includes Suspense, a mechanism that lets components wait for any dependent resources - commonly data - to load before they are rendered. It allows for orchestrating complex loading sequences and visual transitions in a declarative manner, greatly improving both the developer and user experience. 

We start off with an overview of Concurrent Mode, how to adopt it and its notion of interruptible rendering, before exploring what Suspense is (and is not) and how to use it for loading data in your applications:

  • Traditional data fetching strategies (such as fetching in useEffect) vs the "render-as-you-fetch" pattern.
  • Coordinating loading sequences with the <Suspense> and <SuspenseList> components.
  • Transitioning between visual states with the useTransition hook.
  • Using Suspense in conjunction with REST APIs and GraphQL.

Suspense is poised to become the essential method for loading components' asynchronous resources in the near future; this practically oriented talk will position you at the forefront of the latest developments in implementing better performant React applications.



Kurser inom React

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