In Part 1, we created a basic D3 component with React that responds to updates. We can take this a step further if we want. Animation is one of the things D3 does really well, but the details can be a bit challenging at first. We can abstract these away in our component and provide an easy way for anyone to reuse our work.
While the Redux documentation is robust and includes links to some great video tutorials and example projects, it can all be overwhelming. The goal of this post is to be an effective primer for all those resources.
As with any development, test-driving features is the way to go in a Flux app. As I’ve been learning this technology, I’ve been collecting some of the less obvious patterns that make testing easier. In this post, we’ll take a look at some of these strategies, to make it easier for you to build the next big thing.
Here at Quick Left, we're big fans of React, and wanted to contribute to the work that community is doing.
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