|8 days ago||2 days ago|
|MIT License||GNU General Public License v3.0 or later|
Stars - the number of stars that a project has on GitHub. Growth - month over month growth in stars.
Activity is a relative number indicating how actively a project is being developed. Recent commits have higher weight than older ones.
For example, an activity of 9.0 indicates that a project is amongst the top 10% of the most actively developed projects that we are tracking.
Decent CSS-in-JS libraries for React Native?
reddit.com/r/reactnative | 2021-10-14
No hate to Styled Components, but I've become quite fond of libraries like Stitches and Vanilla Extract CSS with my React projects. So I'm wondering if there are any similar ones for RN?
Renderless Component Libraries?
reddit.com/r/vuejs | 2021-10-10
Along with Stitches (https://stitches.dev/) I have not come across a more powerful and expressive combination to create anything I want.
Had fun playing with Vue + JSX + Stitches
reddit.com/r/vuejs | 2021-09-05
Any recommended React Wordpress Boilerplates? I would like to transition from _underscores into the future and go Headless.
reddit.com/r/Wordpress | 2021-08-08
I'm not a big fan of Styled Components / Emotion because of the runtime performance overhead, but if you use Frontity you have to deal with it, you can't use anything else like TailwindCSS or Stitches – those are the best UI frameworks for React imo.
Can anyone recommend any React Design Methodologies?
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-07-12
Do you use a CSS framework with React or you like vanilla CSS?
reddit.com/r/react | 2021-06-24
I just discovered https://stitches.dev a few days ago. It's been really great for creating components with multiple variants. I'm using it in combination with https://radix-ui.com which provides un-styled component primitives which take care of accessibility stuff for you. Both are made by the same company. The development experience has been really great.
Your go-to website when looking for a particular component
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-06-13
Currently using it for the first time and it's been super easy. Works great with Stitches too (made by the same team and what they use in the Radix docs).
What Value Does Tailwind Bring?
reddit.com/r/webdev | 2021-05-08
To add onto this, CUBE has taken inspiration from Tailwind among many other things. And it's not alone... cool.css, Chakra-UI, and Stitches all take ideas from Tailwind because utility classes + design tokens are a very attractive abstraction while not being as heavy-handed as entire CSS frameworks without familiar lower-level conveniences. Maybe there're even more frameworks I don't know of.
I made a video going over getting SSR and TailwindCSS setup in a Headless WP environment with NextJS. I hope it helps!
reddit.com/r/ProWordPress | 2021-03-31
Nice. Have you seen Stitches? Together with Radix UI it's the foundation of Modulz, "Gutenberg for React" or "Figma with code" basically. Could be huge in a year or two from now..
Which CSS framework do you prefer to use with React?
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-03-13
I've used Tailwind and Styled Systemin the past, I'm going to try Stitches next which looks quite similar to Styled System. You basically write JS flavored CSS, but still close enough to regular CSS to not forget it.
Documentation techniques in FE
reddit.com/r/Frontend | 2021-10-15
Bit is a development platform/styleguide/package mono-repo in one system.
I want to create a component library.
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-10-13
https://bit.dev/ is a cool tool.
Bit.dev to share your code across projects
reddit.com/r/DygmaLab | 2021-10-09
I've been tinkering with bit.dev. It seems like a good idea, as a solution to modularize your code. For example, I want to re-use some of the layer rendering code in separate process (which will run in the background, so that I can render a layer onscreen at the press of a hotkey), but I don't want to copy/paste your code, obviously, and other modularization solutions usually require factoring the modules out of the original codebase. Bit.dev purports to allow uploading modules to a shared location without actually taking them out of the original project (and allowing updates to the code to be propagated).reddit.com/r/DygmaLab | 2021-10-09
Then you can sort that list, or search it, etc. It could just be the exported layers themselves, except those have codes instead of the keys - not very readable by humans. If I had the code available that maps keys to codes, I could fairly easily produce the list I want. But if I write a separate program that does that, I want to use Bazecor's keymap, not just a one-time-snapshot, but one that I know is always up-to-date. That could be done automatically with bit.dev.
reddit.com/r/webdev | 2021-10-02
I was checking out your product, is it something similar to bit.dev?
Need some recommendations for architectural level changes in React Apps (Organization Wide)
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-09-20
The organisation I work for have multiple products, and front-end of most of the products are built using React. So I was thinking of coming up with some project which can be used organisation wide. Like someone recently implemented a solution for component sharing (e.g: bit.dev )
Storybook: UI component explorer for front end developers
news.ycombinator.com | 2021-09-11
For those looking of component showcase i'd kindly advise to also look at https://bit.dev, https://github.com/teambit/bit . It is a standalone service that hosts your components, providing each of it as a npm package.
You end up developing the components in a separate repo, and in your main app repo you install each component as dedicated npm package. Those who get excited by `separation of concerns` pattern should find this a real joy.
How to share components between projects?
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-08-14
How i can reuse my own componants
reddit.com/r/react | 2021-07-28
You could also try out Bit (it basically turns each component into it's own NPM like package). I tried it a while back but I didn't want to be tied to some service, and the monorepo worked out better anyway.
How do I make a React component library?
reddit.com/r/reactjs | 2021-07-12
(Also please note that I tried googling - but failed - and I want to make a whole library - storybook optional - instead of bits like BitDev)
What are some alternatives?
single-spa - The router for easy microfrontends
Commander.js - node.js command-line interfaces made easy
chakra-ui - ⚡️ Simple, Modular & Accessible UI Components for your React Applications
theme-ui - Build consistent, themeable React apps based on constraint-based design principles
headlessui - Completely unstyled, fully accessible UI components, designed to integrate beautifully with Tailwind CSS.
tsdx - Zero-config CLI for TypeScript package development
oclif - Node.js Open CLI Framework. Built with 💜 by Heroku.
twind - The smallest, fastest, most feature complete Tailwind-in-JS solution in existence.
lit-element - LEGACY REPO. This repository is for maintenance of the legacy LitElement library. The LitElement base class is now part of the Lit library, which is developed in the lit monorepo.
react-hook-form - 📋 React Hooks for forms validation (Web + React Native)
DraftLog - 📜 Create mutable log lines into the terminal, and give life to your logs!
conf - Simple config handling for your app or module