THE BIGGEST REACT CONFERENCE WORLDWIDE
General + React Native
Sharing newest insights
From all over the globe
A full-day, two-track conference on all things React, gathering Front-end and Full-stack developers across the globe in the tech heart of Europe. We're coming back with a new gig on April 10-12, 2019. Mark your calendars for the biggest React community event.
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from Central Station
We will look at some of the new and exciting improvements (like Fabric, TurboModules and JSI) and talk about how they significantly improve React Native. This talk stems from my experiences as a web-developer newbie on the React Native team, and is an attempt to document my journey in comprehending the code base. At the end of the talk, the attendees will not only be able to build React Native apps, but also understands how it all works together.
WebGL lets you unlock the power of your GPU. In principle, you can paint almost anything you can dream of. In practice, WebGL is hard, and though projects like three.js make it easier, there are still a lot of hurdles to integrating it into your site in a practical way.
Let's explore how Hooks can make it easier to integrate powerful GPU-driven visuals into our React apps, giving us the best of both worlds: the power of WebGL with the ease and expressiveness of a React component tree.
Can React and web technologies compete with native toolkits when it comes to making super complex, rich desktop apps? Can we go further and create better-than-native applications? 🤔 Sounds like a good challenge!
These apps are not web apps, they are not native apps, they are hybrid 'Native Web Apps' and can provide the best of both worlds.
“Should designers code?” or “Should coders design?”—these two eternal questions are being asked for years with no particular answer given.
- - How to let developers know what typography style or button variance they should be using on this particular screen?
- - How to ensure that the whole UI is consistent?
- - How to let designers know that some screen design doesn’t fit the requirements and needs to be updated?
In order to answer those questions designers and developers have to speak the same language. But what language should it be? UI components and pattern libraries can provide this intermediate abstraction and be a common language for both designers and developers.
React on it’s own has a very small API surface. Most of the magic happens in user-land.
But, there's a lot out there: Higher order components, Render props, Compound components? Provider methods? Learn which component pattern will make your codebase better in which use case.
With the emergence of more & more powerful & sophisticated managed services like Algolia, AWS AppSync, Cloudinary, Auth0, Amazon Rekognition & Firebase it's now completely possible for front-end engineers to build full-stack web & mobile applications while with almost no back-end code, relying on these services to do the heavy lifting for features like data layers, search, authentication, & authorization & using serverless glue functions to handle what’s left.
In this talk, I'll talk about this philosophy in depth, discuss the options available from different service providers, & then show how (live-code) to build a full-stack React Native application in just a few minutes by using React & AWS Amplify React Native to quickly build a real-world app complete with a GraphQL API, analytics, search, authentication & authorization.
While Animations can be created in React Native pretty easily, real world mobile apps require a combination of several layers of animations, gestures and micro interaction animations to make user experience stand out. In this talk we will walk through the process from defining complex animation, to implementing it by going through all stages of animation creation process
Once upon a time, you had one Single Page Application using a Monolith Backend that relies on a Database. Then you started getting some users and suddenly you needed multiple instances of your Monolith Backend and more replicas of your Database. Your user base kept growing and also your development team was growing, so you split your Monolith backend into Microservices with their own Databases.
You’re very happy about the situation until you realize that the same problem you had on the backend it’s now on the frontend. Multiple teams are working on the same codebase, it’s hard to do frequent releases and there’re a lot of cross-team communications that slow things down.
Microfrontends are a new frontend architecture that can help you scale up a project with tens of developers. Few companies are trying to adopt different flavours of the same idea, but there’s not yet a de-facto standard in the industry.
At DAZN we battle-tested the Microfrontends architecture leveraging feature like blue-green deployments in the frontend, framework agnostic teams and drastically reduced cross-team dependencies. You’ll understand the benefit and drawbacks of the Microfrontends, so you can live happily ever after.
Next.js is one of the most convenient and powerful ways of developing React apps on the web. With powerful features out of the box such as code-splitting, server-side rendering and powerful optimizations, this talk discusses the exciting next steps for Next.js.
React and React-Native allow a learn once write anywhere paradigm. This is great, because one tech team can build both your web app and native mobile experience. The problem is developers hate writing things twice. There have been a couple of efforts to build a unifying technology to write an application once and have it work on both web and native. Yet this is not always the best approach. There is value in only sharing your business and state logic; keeping your render code separate.
In this talk I will give real examples from my work with MADE.COM, migrating their web and mobile application to React and React-Native with code sharing as a primary objective.
React Native is great for mobile applications on iOS and Android but there is more in the world of native app development. React Native can be used to get your app on the Windows and Mac OS X platform. And why not Elektron or even newer Marzipan to get your app to the other platforms or can you combine these technics to get a good app as result.
In this talk you wil see how to get React Native to the Windows and Mac OS X platform, what the advantages and disadvantages are with these setups and what you can do to get the best results for your App
Did you know React Native has accessibility rules? In this talk, I will show you why accessibility matters, what those rules are, accessibility standards your app falls into, common patterns to follow and how to get over your fear of voice-over.
By making our apps accessible, we provide a great experience for all our users. This talk is sure to leave you with actionable ways in making your apps accessible. Let’s make this native world a better and inclusive place for everyone.
Building an app destined for production is a daunting task, especially to replace existing legacy apps available for download in the App and Play Store. We could have pursued a typical release strategy—instead, we got creative with React Native.
We built a strangler-style architecture, a technique commonly reserved for web services, to release our greenfield React Native product user-by-user. The effect was some pretty unique and awesome advantages to how we built and tested our new app—but software is never perfect.
Developers and designers don’t often use all SVG superpowers in their React applications.
This way, to drive your inspiration, I am going to tell you the story of an SVG image that one day made a very special friend - ReactJS. Alone and despised by its family, SVG yelled Enough! Now you’ll see what I’m all about!. And with this epic scream, little SVG unveiled all its superpowers. She took her friend React and they showed the world how to come up with creative solutions together.
Community GraphQL meetup on April 10
Official Pre-party on April 11
Get ready for an immersive artistic experiences brought to you by local creative community and FIBER festival
React Open Source Awards
Repeating the tradition, we'll run React Open Source awards again in 2019 to highlight the most exciting and innovative projects of past year, highlighting lesser known projects form independant authors and maintainers
to the community
Giving back to community
We welcome people from all walks of life in our community, and we are a proud partner of initiatives like Unicorns in Tech, the global tech network for LGBT professionals and straight allies. We know that supporting diversity inside and outside IT must not end at mere statements, which is why we have a diversity scholarship program.
On top of our self-funded tickets pool, we're greatly thankful to GitHub for sponsoring extra 30 tickets. Make React community a better place, support our scholarship programme!
We would not be here, if companies like Facebook would not invest into Open Source so heavily, as well as React would not grow that much without support of multiple great companies from across the globe.
We're really grateful for all the trust and support our partners shared with us.
Would like to join the community and improve your tech brand? Check 2019 sponsorship offers.