Have you ever tried to import an SVG into your NextJS project, and ran into the following cryptic error?Five different ways to do it. How To Import SVGs into NextJS
Have you ever tried to import an SVG into your NextJS project, and ran into the following cryptic error?
Module parse failed: Unexpected token (1:0) You may need an appropriate loader to handle this file type
In this error, webpack is telling us that it doesn’t have a loader set up to handle this particular file type (.svg files). Remember that with webpack, we need
loaders help us to import CSS files, images, videos, and in our case, SVG files.
SVGR is a tool that allows us to import SVGs into your React applications as React components. If you have used Create-React-App in the past, you might be familiar with this, as it comes built-in.
To use SVGR with our project, we need to first install the dependency
@svgr/webpack, and then modify our
next.config.js file as follows. For more information about customizing your webpack configuration, check out the official documentation.
In this post, we will cover how to use webpack to bundle a React and TypeScript app. We will also include how we can use webpack to provide an awesome experience while developing our app. Our setup will ensure type checking and linting occurs in the webpack process, which will help code quality. How to use Webpack to bundle a React and TypeScript app
Here's my take on a starter project using React, TypeScript and Webpack.
In this lesson, we are going to learn how to compile a TypeScript project using Webpack. This setup becomes necessary if you want to bundle TypeScript containing ES6 or the CommonJS module system imports and exports.
Today’s post will be a short overview that bridges these together: it shows how I bundled the TypeScript code from the Twitter post with node modules and prepare it for deployment. Webpack 5 Builds for AWS Lambda Functions with TypeScript