Social Login buttons like the ubiquitous Login with Facebook/Google/Twitter/... button is convenient for users as they don't have to go through a lengthy registration process and create yet another username/password. And without a proper password manager (which probably 99% users don't use), they tend to reuse the same password which is bad in terms of security!
Recently, I found myself in a position where an application was heavily reliant on a state object. This is fairly typical for single page applications (SPAs) and can pose a challenge when your state object’s schema changes significantly and you have users that have data saved under an old schema.
I've started a new video course to help you with that. We'll walk through some very basics of types to advance topics. We'll see how to migrate an existing project to TypeScript, and finally, learn to configure Visual Code and Vim for a comfortable and productive workflow. Get a 66% discount with this link.
Like TypeScript, the Java programming language supports generics. When I was studying Java in college, I was a beginner programmer, and generics felt very difficult to me. So I gave up on understanding generics at the time and used them without knowing what I was doing. I didn’t understand generics until I got a full time job after college.
I’ve been tinkering with the Web Worker API lately, and as a result, I’m really feeling the guilt of not looking into this well-supported tool a lot sooner. Modern web applications are seriously upping demands on the browser’s main thread, impacting performance and the ability to deliver smooth user experiences. This tool is just one way to address the challenge.
Since the introduction of the React Hooks API, I’ve seen a lot of discussion about useState, useReducer, and when to use one over the other. From these conversations, one would conclude that useState is best suited for simple state with simple update logic and that useReducer is best for complex state shapes with complex update logic.
Early on at Discord, we adopted React Native as soon as it was open sourced to build our iOS app from the core of our React app. Years later, we are still happy with that decision. Our iOS app currently sees many millions of monthly active users, is 99.9% crash free, and holds a 4.8 star rating on the app store. React Native has been instrumental in allowing us to achieve this with a team of only three core iOS engineers!