Choosing a tech stack sometimes becomes a tedious task as you need to take every factor into consideration, including budget, time, app size, end-users, project objectives, and resources.
Whether you are a beginner, a developer, a freelancer, or a project architect forming strategies, it is a wise decision to be aware of the advantages and drawbacks of each framework in detail. So, this post will not help you select the best one, because that decision depends on the scope of your project and the framework’s suitability to your needs. But, this post can help you gain a better understanding of each framework along with trends and insights.
.filter is a built-in array iteration method that accepts a predicate which is called against each of its values, and returns a subset of all values that return a truthy value.
That is a lot to unpack in one statement! Let’s take a look at that statement piece-by-piece.
“Built-in" simply means that it is part of the language—you don’t need to add any libraries to get access to this functionality.
"Iteration methods" accept a function that are run against each
The post Level up your .filter game appeared first on CSS-Tricks.
Are web components “the future" for the web platform? There are many opinions both for and against. What is a fact, though, is that browser support is emerging for web components and there are a growing number of tools and resources for authors interested in creating and publishing web components of their own.
A great tool for creating web components is Vue.js, and it’s been made even easier with the release of Vue CLI 3 and the new @vue/web-component-wrapper library.
So what did I do to fix my IE10 bug? Well, one thing that really bugs me is that I have to ship all this code for polyfills to all browsers even if they do support these features. But a few years ago I heard of a service that was able to ship polyfills that are relevant only to the browser requesting them. I created my own endpoint that uses the module that powers that service and I’ll write about that next week!
When emojis first hit the web scene I rolled my eyes — they seemed like a lame communication method for giggling kids. After years more experience working remotely, managing open source communities, and communicating with people that may not get my sense of humor, I’ve realized that emojis go a long way in representing the […]
The post React Emoji Picker appeared first on David Walsh Blog.
Setting the Facts Straight
Normally, I don’t care too much about going back and updating old content, but my error was quite egregious. Not only that: that post is the second most view post I had last year, so if I’m going to have that much traffic going to it, then I need to fix it, so I’ve added a paragraph to that post directing visitors to this new post, so that I can prevent future misinformation from spreading.
Embrace performance budgets and learn to live within them. For mobile, aim for a JS budget …
URLs can be tricky to work with because they can be more complicated than the traditional URL format you type in. I was again reminded of this when I was parsing Webpack URLs when I saw this beauty: webpack-internal:///../rbd/pnpm-volume/144384a5-85d9-4142-b9b9-168eea22eb97/node_modules/.registry.npmjs.org/fbjs/0.8.17/node_modules/fbjs/lib/isNode.js I parsed the URL with new URL(“….") but saw that the pathname included every leading slash: ///../rbd/pnpm-volume/144384a5-85d9-4142-b9b9-168eea22eb97/node_modules/.registry.npmjs.org/fbjs/0.8.17/node_modules/fbjs/lib/isNode.js […]