We all love React, Vue, Angular, [front-end framework]. But, it might be overkill to use them if you just need to build a simple website.
Sass is a very popular CSS pre-processors and the intent of the tutorial is to show you how to compile Sass files within Visual Studio using Webpack, this will include minification and autoprefixing for production.
Sure, there are some plug-ins on the Visual Studio Marketplace, and is nice to just install a plug-in and forget about configuration. However, what will happen if the plug-in is not supported anymore and stops working with newer Visual Studio versions? Well, too bad. As in the case with one of the most popular compiler plug-ins in the market.
By configuring the compilation yourself, you will have total control on the output plus the vendor prefixes will be added automatically for your CSS rules. How cool is that?
We will be building a simple React app that will take advantage of Firebase simplicity to consume OAuth Authentication with GitHub, Twitter and Facebook.
I know we all love code here, but before we jump into coding the app, first we need to create a project in Firebase, then setup new apps on GitHub, Twitter and Facebook.
I will be using Yarn throughout this tutorial, but you can use npm. Also, I will assume you have a basic knowledge of React and React Router.
We will also be using Create React App (CRA) to bootstrap the application.
You have heard a lot about Vue.js and how awesome it is, and now you want to use it with your next .NET Core app. Well, it is far easier than you might think.
In this tutorial, besides getting started with Vue.js, we will cover the following:
- SASS compilation
- CSS Autoprefixing with PostCSS
- Minification of our CSS and JS assets
My solution to HackerRank challenge Sparse Arrays found under Data Structures > Arrays > Sparse Arrays.
My solution to HackerRank challenge Dynamic Array found under Data Structures > Arrays > Dynamic Array.
Updated to Babel 7.
You know React, you know create-react-app, but now you want to learn Webpack to create your own configurations and run React. In this tutorial we will see the basics of Webpack for React to get you started, including React Router, Hot Module Replacement (HMR), Code Splitting by Route and Vendor, production configuration and more.
This is a very common question among newer React developers, and one question I had when I was starting out with React and Node. In this short example I will show you how to make create-react-app work with a Node Express Backend.
The following commands will give you a list of the packages you have installed globally with NPM or Yarn and an option to update them.
If you are anything like me when it comes to keeping your social media profiles in sync, then you could benefit from this app. The purpose is to type your profile information once, and then send the updates to your profile in Twitter, GitHub & Facebook.
Just to note, this project is still in development and not ready for production usage, however it is up to a point where I feel comfortable to make it public. As of the time of this writing, you can already send updates to Twitter and GitHub.
Also, once the project is complete, I will create a series of blog posts tutorials on building this app, including Webpack configuration for development and production.