Cross-platform React UI packages (by necolas)

React-native-web Alternatives

Similar projects and alternatives to react-native-web

NOTE: The number of mentions on this list indicates mentions on common posts plus user suggested alternatives. Hence, a higher number means a better react-native-web alternative or higher similarity.

react-native-web reviews and mentions

Posts with mentions or reviews of react-native-web. We have used some of these posts to build our list of alternatives and similar projects. The last one was on 2023-06-17.
  • NextJS on iOS & Android????? How???
    5 projects | /r/nextjs | 17 Jun 2023
  • What version of react native is compatible with react native web?
    1 project | /r/reactnative | 15 Jun 2023
    I am following a tutorial that is 4 years old that states that react native 0.55.4 is last compatible with react native web and anything later is not compatible yet. He showed the documentation page in the video as his source.
  • Rust and Next.js everywhere?
    2 projects | /r/rust | 26 Apr 2023
    Personally, if you're trying to find a stack that can be applied everywhere with Next.js as your chosen framework, best bet would be React Native Web or similar. Which would let you share the maximum amount of frontend code between Web, iOS, and Android. Then you could reach for electron (barf) or something to bundle it for desktop if that was a requirement.
  • Here's what I'd like to do as a hobby project... what should I learn?
    1 project | /r/learnprogramming | 13 Mar 2023
    Some of the top cross-platform frameworks do have support for web targets. React-Native-Web and Flutter on the Web are both ways to target the web with your cross-platform app.
  • How do i intergrate vite.js with my current react-native project?
    1 project | /r/reactjs | 9 Mar 2023 it can be done.
  • Which is the best lib/framework option for a single code base for web, Android & iOS?
    3 projects | /r/webdev | 25 Feb 2023
    If you want a single codebase for web and mobile I would look into react-native and react-native-web. You could probably code the web app with react-native-web, make it responsive and build it through react-native for mobile. Designing an app for mobile and for web can lead to significant difference though since the experience is quite different. Some things might make sense for a mobile and not for a desktop or the opposite. So I wouldn't discard completely the idea of having separate codebases. Highly depends on the app though, totally valid for many use cases.
  • Need an advice for frontend framework (beginner in frontend development)
    5 projects | /r/Frontend | 25 Feb 2023
    Another fun thing you could do is build it for mobile + web using React-Native through Expo or manually with
  • I lost $209,640 of my own money trying to start a business
    1 project | | 31 Jan 2023
    If you're using Expo (which I assume most are on RN) they have web support. This is via React Native Web, which is a separate project if you wanted to use that directly too.

    Personally though, I've found the DX of Flutter far above RN. I always had random packages break on RN that I had to fix every time, while with Flutter most of what you need is already included in the framework, including a component UI library for Android and iOS.



  • I made a template for making full-stack universal(web + mobile) apps! (tRPC, Expo, Next, Solito, Tamagui, Clerk Auth, Prisma!)
    7 projects | /r/reactnative | 7 Jan 2023
    So the RN-R part is done by and it's really good! However, there are some code that is kind of outside of the scope of React. Ie. Navigation, that's more in the realm of Next.
  • No, React Native is not the future
    4 projects | | 31 Dec 2022
    I don't have personal experience with this, but React Native Web claims to solve this issue:, not sure if anyone has had experience with this. Of course, you will have issues with dependency hell/package maintenance.

    Another great option seems to be Flutter web. I was really impressed by the "batteries included" approach to Flutter, and Dart has a pretty comprehensive standard library. This is in contrast to React's "just find a random package on npm and pray it doesn't bite you in the future."

    Obviously rewrites are expensive, but I personally think both approaches are worth considering versus abandoning native components completely. WebView isn't without problems (and also, you don't need React Native to use WebView).

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