You can now use Expo APIs in any React Native app (blog.expo.io)
Feb 28, 2019
Starting today, you can use as little or as much of the Expo SDK as you like in any React Native app. We’ve spent a lot of time building and maintaining these cross-platform APIs for native features, and we’re happy to finally share them with the entire React Native ecosystem and to continue evolving them as a together.
Implementing an Infinite Scroll list in React Native (scotch.io)
Feb 04, 2019
While implementing pagination in mobile devices, one has to take a different approach since space is minimal unlike the web, due to this factor, infinite scrolling has always been the go to solution, giving your users a smooth and desirable experience.
React Native UI Toolkit Roundup (alligator.io)
Aug 07, 2017
Until someone makes react-native-bootstrap (which does not exist yet, by the way), here are a number of other React Native UI Toolkits that you can use to bootstrap (get it?) your next React Native project
Hybrid Apps And React Native: A Time To Transition? (smashingmagazine.com)
Jun 14, 2017
Accomplished musicians often talk about how, at certain moments in their careers, they had to unlearn old habits in order to progress. This process often causes them to regress in performance while they adjust to an ultimately better method. Once the new approach is integrated, they are able to reach new heights that would not have been possible with their previous techniques.
Diverse Test-Automation Frameworks For React Native Apps (smashingmagazine.com)
Aug 24, 2016
The bar is set high for today’s mobile apps. First, apps must meet the standard of quality that app markets expect. Secondly, mobile app users are very demanding. Plenty of alternatives are available to download, so users will not tolerate a buggy app. Because mobile apps have become such a crucial part of people’s lives, users won’t be shy about sharing their love or hate for an app — and that feedback gets in front of millions of users in seconds.
React Native For Web: A Glimpse Into The Future (smashingmagazine.com)
Aug 08, 2016
One of the hardest decisions to make when starting a new app is which platforms to target. A mobile app gives you more control and better performance but isn’t as universal as the web. If you’re making a mobile app, can you afford to support both iOS and Android? What about trying to build a mobile app and a responsive web app? Ultimately, the best experience for your customers is for your app to work everywhere, but the development and maintenance costs of that can be prohibitive.