1. Setup Continuous Integration with React Native
If you’ve worked on production web projects in the past you likely have experience with continuous integration. Push to the staging branch and it automatically goes to the staging server!
But what about for the React Native project? If you’ve probably just done it all by hand — you don’t release that often anyways, right? But by setting up a CI system you can ship updates more often and with less (zero) effort on your part.
To do this we’ll be using Visual Studio App Center. It’s a tool developed by Microsoft that does a host of things.
2. 6 Simple ways to speed up your react native app
Here are few things you can do if you are using react or react native, to maintain higher FPS.
3. React Native meets iPhoneX
In this article, Raúl Gómez Acuña will provide some practical guidance when it comes to adapt your React Native application to the new iPhone X, specifically when using react-native-navigation. If you are using react-navigation, you are lucky because they already handle some things for you, so you probably can skip some parts of the article.
4. How we build apps using React Native Part 1: Boilerplate
Every time a new project starts, UPTech Team have the same problem that takes a lot of time — building an architecture of the future app. They noticed that it’s usually the same, but some features can differ from time to time. So, they created their own UPTech React Native boilerplate, that speeds up their developer process.
It’s in alpha version now, you are welcome to contribute, while UPTech Team keeps updating it.
5. ReactJS and React Native similarities and differences
React Native, a mobile-app development framework hybrid available for iOS and Android, was released 4 years later, after the popularity of ReactJS increased due to the Facebook’s team open sourcing it.
ReactJS and React Native are similar in one way, but in others they are completely different.
Compilation by Suzy @Reactsharing.