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We use ad-blockers as well, you know. We gotta keep those servers running though. Did you know that we publish useful books and run friendly conferences — crafted for pros like yourself? E.g. our upcoming SmashingConf London, dedicated to all things web performance.

Author:

Clayton Anderson is a partner at The BHW Group in Austin, TX. Outside of work, he is a total music nerd, and enjoys reading, Belgian beers, and playing board games.

React Native For Web: A Glimpse Into The Future

One of the hardest decisions to make when starting a new app is which platforms to target. A mobile app gives you more control and better performance but isn’t as universal as the web. If you’re making a mobile app, can you afford to support both iOS and Android?

React Native For Web – A Glimpse Into The Future

What about trying to build a mobile app and a responsive web app? Ultimately, the best experience for your customers is for your app to work everywhere, but the development and maintenance costs of that can be prohibitive.

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Why You Should Consider React Native For Your Mobile App

Like many others, I was initially skeptical of Facebook and Instagram's React. Initial demos of React's JavaScript language extension, JSX, made many developers uneasy. For years we had worked to separate HTML and JavaScript, but React seemed to combine them. Many also questioned the need for yet another client-side library in an ocean full of them.

Why You Should Consider React Native For Your Next Mobile App

As it turns out, React has proved tremendously successful, both on my own projects, and with many others around the web, including large companies like Netflix. And now with React Native, the framework has been brought to mobile. React Native is a great option for creating performant iOS and Android apps that feel at home on their respective platforms, all while building on any previous web development experience.

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