Stylemapper - A Better Way To Style React Applications

This page summarizes the projects mentioned and recommended in the original post on dev.to

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  • stylemapper

    Flexible utility to create styled and type-safe React components

    Combining a utility-based CSS framework like Tailwind CSS with a small library I wrote called Slicknode Stylemapper.

  • styled-components

    Visual primitives for the component age. Use the best bits of ES6 and CSS to style your apps without stress 💅

    There are plenty of ways to style React applications. From CSS-in-JS libraries like Emotion, Styled Components or Stitches to writing CSS (or SCSS / SASS) and then leverage build tooling to bring everything together. They all can be a great fit, but I was never 100% satisfied with the approaches. Some lead to repetitive code, while others make it more difficult to use native CSS features. Sometimes the styles are hard to reuse, and other times they are hard to customize.

  • Scout APM

    Truly a developer’s best friend. Scout APM is great for developers who want to find and fix performance issues in their applications. With Scout, we'll take care of the bugs so you can focus on building great things 🚀.

  • stitches

    CSS-in-JS with near-zero runtime, SSR, multi-variant support, and a best-in-class developer experience.

    There are plenty of ways to style React applications. From CSS-in-JS libraries like Emotion, Styled Components or Stitches to writing CSS (or SCSS / SASS) and then leverage build tooling to bring everything together. They all can be a great fit, but I was never 100% satisfied with the approaches. Some lead to repetitive code, while others make it more difficult to use native CSS features. Sometimes the styles are hard to reuse, and other times they are hard to customize.

  • emotion

    👩‍🎤 CSS-in-JS library designed for high performance style composition

    There are plenty of ways to style React applications. From CSS-in-JS libraries like Emotion, Styled Components or Stitches to writing CSS (or SCSS / SASS) and then leverage build tooling to bring everything together. They all can be a great fit, but I was never 100% satisfied with the approaches. Some lead to repetitive code, while others make it more difficult to use native CSS features. Sometimes the styles are hard to reuse, and other times they are hard to customize.

NOTE: The number of mentions on this list indicates mentions on common posts plus user suggested alternatives. Hence, a higher number means a more popular project.

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