Tyler McGinnis React

TylerMcGinnis – React
English | Size: 888.98 MB
Category: Developer
Tyler McGinnis – React
If you’re serious about learning React, there’s no better place to do it. Originally launched in 2016, this course has been taken by tens of thousands of developers and maintains an average rating of 4.8/5. Since then we’ve rebuilt it from the ground up to include all of the best practices and newest APIs for building professional React apps in 2019.

Pre-Requisites
Familiarity with HTML, CSS, and javascript (ES6+). If that’s not you, check out our "Advanced javascript" and "Modern javascript" courses first.

What you’ll learn
Why React?
React is both the most popular and most loved front-end framework on the planet. Before spending the time to learn it, it’s important to understand how it’ll help you build better UI.

Imperative vs Declarative Programming
React takes a declarative approach to creating and updating your UI. Unfortunately, that probably doesn’t mean much to you if you don’t know what ‘declarative’ means. You’ll learn the difference between imperative and declarative code and how that can help you write better UIs.

Composition vs Inheritance
React is all about composition. You’ll learn what that means and how it differs from the traditional way of writing software with inheritance.

NPM
React won’t do you much good if you can’t add it to your app. You’ll learn all about NPM (the company and the package manager) to more effectively manage your external packages.

Webpack
At its core, webpack is a module bundler. You’ll learn what that means, how it can help you, and anything else you’d ever want to know about Webpack and how to use it.

React Elements vs React Components
You can’t build a React app without components, and you can’t build components without elements. You’ll learn the difference between the two and what JSX does behind the scenes.

JSX
JSX allows you to describe what you want your UI to look like based on the state of your component. You’ll learn how to use it and some other tips every React developer should know.

Props
Props are to components what arguments are to functions. You’ll learn all about props and how to use them to pass information into components.

Rendering Lists in React
At the end of the day, we’re all just glorified list developers. You’ll learn how to performantly render lists of data using React.

The "this" Keyword
The ‘this’ keyword is a javascript feature that allows you to invoke functions with different focal objects. It’s required knowledge for any javascript and React developer.

.call, .apply, .bind
This isn’t just a good interview question. Understanding the difference between .call, .apply, and .bind in javascript will help you with certain aspects of building React apps.

Managing State in React
This is where React shines. You’ll learn all about adding and managing state using React components.

Pure Functions
One key to writing predictable software is to keep your functions pure. You’ll learn why that is and how React adopts and leverages that principle.

PropTypes
What if you pass a string to a component that expects an object? You’ll learn about PropTypes which helps you avoid that issue.

The Component Lifecycle
You’ll look at how you can hook into different moments in a component’s lifecycle in order to accomplish specific tasks like data fetching or setting up subscriptions.

API Requests in React
If your app doesn’t fetch external data, it’s just a static website. We’ll look at the key to creating dynamic, data-driven websites – making API requests in React.

React Icons
The React Icons library is the most popular way to add icons to a React app. You’ll learn the API and what options are available to you.

Forms in React
Getting user input is a critical part of any application. You’ll learn patterns you can leverage to do it at any scale.

Controlled vs Uncontrolled Components
With React, components manage their own state. Historically though, state has lived in the DOM. You’ll learn the difference between controlled and uncontrolled components which gets to the heart of this issue.

Composition with React children
React gives you the ability to compose UI via its children prop. You’ll learn why it’s useful and how to use it.

Default Props
React allows you to pass data to components via props. Sometimes, you want to set default values for specific props if they’re not passed into the component. You’ll learn how to do that using defaultProps.

Higher-order Components
React lets you reuse visual logic via the component API. However, sometimes you want to reuse stateful, non-visual logic. You’ll learn the most common pattern for accomplishing this – higher-order components.

React Render Props
Higher-order components allow you to reuse stateful logic but the API is a little weird. You’ll learn another pattern for accomplishing this same thing – render props.

React Context
Often you need to pass data deep through your component tree. One way to avoid passing data down through every component is React Context. You’ll learn the API as well as when you should and shouldn’t use it.

React Router
Any non-trivial application will need a router. You’ll learn the theory and API behind the most popular Router in the React ecosystem, React Router.

Class Fields
Class Fields are a recent addition to the javascript language and allow you to add instance properties directly as a property on the class. You’ll learn why they’re useful and what they mean for your React code.

Building React Apps for Production
By default, React comes in development mode. You’ll learn how to change to it to production mode as well as other steps you need to take to prepare your React app for production.

Deployment and Hosting
What’s the use of building an app if you don’t deploy it live? In the last section of the course, you’ll learn to take the app you built and deploy it so others can enjoy it from anywhere.

This course was updated on July 24th 2019

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