React development

React — is an open source JavaScript library for developing user interfaces. React is developed and maintained by Facebook, Instagram and a community of individual developers and corporations. React can be used to develop single-page and mobile applications.

Famous projects using React

  • Facebook

    It uses React partially, but also in the PC version, and in the mobile application.

  • WhatsApp

    WhatsApp — specialists of this service decided to use React to create user interfaces.

  • Netflix

    Most actively involved on the Gibbon platform. The main function is the ability to adjust settings for TVs with low performance. Library helps speed up downloads and increase productivity.


  • Yahoo! Mail

    Thanks to Facebook, these services have become streamlined in terms of architecture. The react came to them because of a number of its properties: one-way data flow, the ability to use a virtual DOM, an active community.

  • Instagram

    In such a popular application, the React plays a huge role. Starting with the ability to determine the geolocation and ending with the accuracy of the search functionality - such things are often done on React.

  • Dropbox

    In the wave of the popularity of the library, it began to be used also for this site.

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ReactJS Key Benefits

  • Virtual DOM 
  • Easy integration with JS frameworks
  • React rendering on the server
  • Resistance to large loads
  •  Reactivity
  •  Large community on GitHub
  • Overwhelming amount of opensource component
  • Easy migration between versions

One of the main features of React is freedom of action, there are a huge number of approaches to building applications with its help (redux, mobx and others).


  • Why virtual Dom is faster?

    One of the main features of React is freedom of action, there are a huge number of approaches to building applications with its help (redux, mobx and others).

  • Is React a framework or a library?

    One key difference between a framework and a library is that a framework defines the structure and architecture of your code. It dictates how your app is to be developed. You can think of it as a template for a house. A library, on the other hand, is more like the furniture and house fittings you can add to an existing house.

    React does have some framework characteristics. Although you define how you make use of the library, it is still pretty opinionated about how certain things are to be done(Flux specification, GraphQL specification, etc.). By the way, Facebook, the creator of React, calls it a library.

  • What language(s) is React made of?

    As I have repeatedly mentioned above, React is a Javascript library, and hence, it is made with Javascript. So to make use of it, you use Javascript primarily. Optionally, you can choose to use JSX or Javascript eXtension, an XML-Esque language, to build UI components. The JSX syntax would still be converted to its Javascript equivalent, but it is much easier to write.

    Due to React’s popularity, there are also bindings for almost every language that transpiles to JavaScript (TypeScript, Flow, ReasonML, ClojureScript, PureScript, etc.). There are also plentiful of documentation on how to integrate it with other languages (for example, ReactJS.NET, which makes it easy to use in C# applications).

  • Does it need any additional setup?

    Setting up React isn’t as simple as just launching a setup file. It involves a lot of processes. Asides installing the React library itself, there are other packages you need to install and a lot of configurations to make to have a complete React development environment.

    You still have to install packages like webpack and babel and configure them to have a complete React development environment. You could probably skip installing these packages and develop simple projects without them, but for larger projects, you should have them installed.

  • Can it be added to an existing project?

    React being a library can be used with an existing project. After setting it up on your system, all you need to do is add the react and react-dom script tags to your existing HTML code, and then call the Javascript file containing the component you created with a script tag as well. Then you place a div tag with the components name as its id where you want the React component placed, and you’re good to go.

  • Does React support gradual migration?

    React was designed in such a way as to make it easy to adapt gradually. You can make use of just a few of its features while leaving others out. Over time, you can include more React features to your codebase. Popular companies like Netlify have successfully migrated from other JavaScript libraries/frameworks to React, doing so incrementally.

  • How do I host React applications?

    React applications can be hosted like any other web app. You can host your React app on Github Pages, Netlify, Heroku and so many others although these are more suited for static websites. For dynamic sites, you might want to consider a solution like AWS, Microsoft Azure or Google Cloud. You can also decide to make your website either server-side rendered, client-side rendered or prerendered before hosting. Your use case would determine which of the three is best for you. React supports all three of these rendering methods. React apps are by default made to be client-side rendered.

  • Who are React’s competitors?

    When React was initially released its only competitor was Angular. There are now more than ten libraries and frameworks taking React’s market share. Some of these libraries or frameworks are Vue, Ember, Aurelia, Elm, Mithril, etc. with Vue being the most popular of them all.

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