The framework allows making the most of modern coding technologies such as ES6 classes, JS modules, and Webpack bundler. Thus, it is possible to define the front-end structure of a specific web app with a set of independent components (modules) and reuse them later in other projects. Optimus can also be employed in combination with any server-side technology. Here is a step-by-step instruction on how to start using Optimus in real-case scenarios. If you want to learn more about this framework, check out the release article.
The primary goal of the W3C’s initiative is to work out specifications that will ensure maximal integration of MiniApps with the web architecture, better interoperability between various MiniApp platforms, and more active promotion of this technology among web developers. Read this material to get a deeper insight into the plans of the MiniApps Working Group.
High performance is probably one of the key success indicators of any web application. As web development technologies are becoming more sophisticated, web developers have to consider a growing number of metrics, tools, and front-end techniques to achieve optimal application performance. Otherwise, it is hard to expect that end-users will get quick and seamless experience. Where to start improving performance? What are possible bottlenecks? And how to keep your app fast enough on a long-term basis? These and many other related questions are addressed in this great front-end performance checklist for 2021.
When building a single-page application (SPA) some web developers pay little attention to keeping the app’s memory usage low. It can lead to memory leaks. This kind of issue can cause increased resource consumption in users’ devices, poor runtime performance, or even program crashes. If you are interested in learning techniques that will help to detect and fix memory leaks in SPAs, the blog post prepared by Nolan Lowson is exactly what you need.