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Smashing Conf Barcelona

You know, we use ad-blockers as well. 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 Barcelona, dedicated to smart front-end techniques and design patterns.

Author:

Yury Dymov is currently working as a Solution Architect at SAP. He has over ten years of web and mobile application development experience and many projects in his portfolio delivered for the biggest enterprises of the world.

Twitter: Follow Yury Dymov on Twitter

json-api-normalizer: An Easy Way To Integrate The JSON API And Redux

As a front-end developer, for each and every application I work on, I need to decide how to manage the data. The problem can be broken down into the following three subproblems: Fetch data from the back end, store it somewhere locally in the front-end application, retrieve the data from the local store and format it as required by the particular view or screen.

json-api-normalizer: An Easy Way To Integrate The JSON API And Redux

This article sums up my experience with consuming data from JSON, the JSON API and GraphQL back ends, and it gives practical recommendations on how to manage a front-end application data.

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React Internationalization – How To

First of all, let's define some vocabulary. "Internationalization" is a long word, and there are at least two widely used abbreviations: "intl," "i18n". "Localization" can be shortened to "l10n".

Internationalizing React Apps

Internationalization can be generally broken down into three main challenges: Detecting the user's locale, translating UI elements, titles as well as hints, and last but not least, serving locale-specific content such as dates, currencies and numbers. In this article, I am going to focus only on front-end part. We'll develop a simple universal React application with full internationalization support.

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