Svelte VS Gatsby

Compare Svelte vs Gatsby and see what are their differences.

Our great sponsors
  • Scout APM - Less time debugging, more time building
  • SonarLint - Deliver Cleaner and Safer Code - Right in Your IDE of Choice!
  • OPS - Build and Run Open Source Unikernels
Svelte Gatsby
238 200
55,058 52,255
3.4% 0.9%
9.7 9.9
5 days ago 1 day ago
TypeScript JavaScript
MIT License MIT License
The number of mentions indicates the total number of mentions that we've tracked plus the number of user suggested alternatives.
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.


Posts with mentions or reviews of Svelte. We have used some of these posts to build our list of alternatives and similar projects. The last one was on 2022-01-28.


Posts with mentions or reviews of Gatsby. We have used some of these posts to build our list of alternatives and similar projects. The last one was on 2022-01-26.
  • What are the costs to build and maintain a website myself?
    2 projects | | 26 Jan 2022
    frameworks next.js || gatsby.js
  • Over 90 WordPress themes, plugins backdoored in supply chain attack
    11 projects | | 22 Jan 2022
    The CMS space is incredibly crowded. The vast majority of WordPress websites would be cheaper, faster, and more secure if they were just moved to SquareSpace, which has the WordPress features that 99% of sites would need.

    For more custom projects, I prefer the headless variety[1] because it makes sense to separate the data and presentation layers. That means you have the full ecosystem and flexibility of HTML/CSS/JS.

    Ghost[2] was the first serious competitor I saw years ago. Gatsby is among the most popular these days[3].

    But honestly, information sites should just use SquareSpace or something like it. There's no reason to maintain static site infrastructure at this point.




  • 9 Ways You Can Use React Today in 2022
    13 projects | | 21 Jan 2022
    GatsbyJS is the most popular framework for building static websites with a strong focus on SEO. It is fast, flexible, and helps you develop web apps using React. It has been continually staying up to date with the latest technologies over the years as well as applying best practices to search engine algorithms that are constantly changing.
  • Is Next a good choice to rebuild my portfolio site with or would this be considered overkill?
    2 projects | | 15 Jan 2022
    NextJS does have static exports, but it's more meant to be used as a kind of supplement alongside SSR - ex, SSR (server sided rendering) pages for different pieces of data, but the landing page that's always consistent ends up being SSG (static site generation). It's kind of a "yep we can do this, but it's not really the point of the framework" situation. If you really want to use this as a learning opportunity for React and are learning towards the static site side of things, you might want to look at Gatsby as that's laser focused that, and is the de-facto go-to with React for SSG.
  • Lume, which is the simplest static site generator for Deno
    5 projects | | 12 Jan 2022
    I tried using lume, which is the simplest static site generator for Deno. I have searched a simple static site generator, because GatsbyJS and stuff are not simple, I don't need GraphQL, ReactJS, etc. However, jekyll or Middleman are old, I want to use javascript ecosystem.
  • Economic Heroku replacement for monorepo with Django server + Vue.js SPA?
    5 projects | | 10 Jan 2022
    Another interesting option for your static SPA front-end is Zeit or Gatsby.
  • What's the feeling about using modals for content in 2022?
    5 projects | | 8 Jan 2022
    If you're just wanting to avoid full page loads, then check out any of the meta-frameworks that combine server side rendering (or pre-rendering at build time) with client side hydration and routing, like Next.js, Gatsby, Nuxt or SvelteKit.
  • 21 Reflections for 2021 (As a Developer)
    7 projects | | 6 Jan 2022
    This reflection comes from my attempt at working on several development projects without knowing the fundamental language or framework that is needed in it’s implementation. Particularly, a web design project I’m working on called which uses the GatsbyJS web framework (source on available on GitHub).
  • Dogfooding at RudderStack: Our Data Stack
    2 projects | | 6 Jan 2022
    When we say you can start streaming events in 5 minutes, we really mean it, and setting up a live stream from your website is as easy as it gets.   Take for example our own marketing website, written in Gatsby and running on Sanity, where we collect a variety of client-side events (page, track and identify) as users navigate the site, submit forms for demo requests and register to attend webinars. These events are all client-side and passed to RudderStack via a Javascript SDK Source. 4 lines of code and simple JavaScript to execute page, track and identify calls and we're off to the races.
  • Creating Cool Content – It’s the Jam(stack) with James Q. Quick
    18 projects | | 5 Jan 2022
    And people were talking about Gatsby so much for their personal sites. And so, I decided to rebuild my site in Gatsby and go through that experiment. And since then, it's just been continuing to build more and more demos, continuing to build stuff and tools for myself like my blog. And then it turned into working full time at Auth0, being able to tie that into talks that I would give and videos that I would do. So getting really interested in all the different frameworks.

What are some alternatives?

When comparing Svelte and Gatsby you can also consider the following projects:

Alpine.js - A rugged, minimal framework for composing JavaScript behavior in your markup.

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.

solid - A declarative, efficient, and flexible JavaScript library for building user interfaces. [Moved to:]

Next.js - The React Framework

awesome-blazor - Resources for Blazor, a .NET web framework using C#/Razor and HTML that runs in the browser with WebAssembly.

SvelteKit - The fastest way to build Svelte apps

Aurelia 1 - The Aurelia 1 framework entry point, bringing together all the required sub-modules of Aurelia.

React - A declarative, efficient, and flexible JavaScript library for building user interfaces.

stencil - A toolchain for building scalable, enterprise-ready component systems on top of TypeScript and Web Component standards. Stencil components can be distributed natively to React, Angular, Vue, and traditional web developers from a single, framework-agnostic codebase.

Angular - The modern web developer’s platform

hotwire-rails - Use Hotwire in your Ruby on Rails app

Stimulus - A modest JavaScript framework for the HTML you already have [Moved to:]