The results revealed many things, from popularity trends to salary breakdowns. You’ll want to take a look for yourself if you haven’t done so already. But among all these data, here are the 10 things that stood out most to me.
Even if you’ve already seen the results, you might want to check out the new Features and Opinions sections we’ve just added.
For the latest episode of Stack Stories, we did something a bit different. We decided to focus on the origin story of the one of the most popular technologies in the software development world: React. We sat down with Pete Hunt, one of the original creators of React, now CEO at Smyte, to get the untold, in-depth story of why React was first created, how it gained adoption within Facebook due to the Instagram acquisition, and it’s eventual release to the public.
Listen to the interview in full or check out the transcript below (edited for brevity).
Check out Stack Stories’ sponsor STRV at strv.com/stackshare.
All code examples below are labeled for reference. They are purely intended to provide examples of concepts. Most of them can be written in a much better way.
Polymer vs. React—which should you use? It’s a question that inevitably crops up whenever anyone discusses the components-based future of the web. While both Polymer and React are libraries created to support a component-oriented approach to front-end web development, they do so in very different ways. In this article, we’ll try to illustrate the role each of these technologies plays in front-end web development so that you can decide which is best suited for your needs.
Fast: blazing fast virtual DOM.
Tiny: 8.0kb only after min+gzip.
Universal: cross Browser、Weex and Node.js.