Dylan  Iqbal

Dylan Iqbal


React vs Angular: An In-depth Comparison

React vs Angular: An In-depth Comparison. Should you pick Angular or React? Looks in detail at what both frameworks have to offer, and gives some practical advice on how to choose.

Should I choose Angular or React? Each framework has a lot to offer and it’s not easy to choose between them. Whether you’re a newcomer trying to figure out where to start, a freelancer picking a framework for your next project, or an enterprise-grade architect planning a strategic vision for your company, you’re likely to benefit from having an educated view on this topic.

To save you some time, let me tell you something up front: this article won’t give a clear answer on which framework is better. But neither will hundreds of other articles with similar titles. I can’t tell you that, because the answer depends on a wide range of factors which make a particular technology more or less suitable for your environment and use case.

Since we can’t answer the question directly, we’ll attempt something else. We’ll compare Angular and React, to demonstrate how you can approach the problem of comparing any two frameworks in a structured manner on your own and tailor it to your environment. You know, the old “teach a man to fish” approach. That way, when both are replaced by a BetterFramework.js in a year’s time, you’ll be able to re-create the same train of thought once more.

Where to Start?

Before you pick any tool, you need to answer two simple questions: “Is this a good tool per se?” and “Will it work well for my use case?” Neither of them mean anything on their own, so you always need to keep both of them in mind. All right, the questions might not be that simple, so we’ll try to break them down into smaller ones.

Questions on the tool itself:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

Questions for self-reflection:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

Using this set of questions you can start your assessment of any tool and we’ll base our comparison of React and Angular on them as well.

There’s another thing we need to take into account. Strictly speaking, it’s not exactly fair to compare Angular to React, since Angular is a full-blown, feature-rich framework, while React just a UI component library. To even the odds, we’ll talk about React in conjunction with some of the libraries often used with it.


An important part of being a skilled developer is being able to keep the balance between established, time-proven approaches and evaluating new bleeding-edge tech. As a general rule, you should be careful when adopting tools that haven’t yet matured due to certain risks:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

Both React and Angular come from good families, so it seems that we can be confident in this regard.


React is developed and maintained by Facebook and used in their own products, including Instagram and WhatsApp. It has been around for around five years now, so it’s not exactly new. It’s also one of the most popular projects on GitHub, with about 119,000 stars at the time of writing. Sounds good to me.


Angular has been around less then React, but it’s not a new kid on the block. It’s maintained by Google and, as mentioned by Igor Minar, used in more than 600 hundred applications in Google such as Firebase Console, Google Analytics, Google Express, Google Cloud Platform and more.


Like I mentioned earlier, Angular has more features out of the box than React. This can be both a good and a bad thing, depending on how you look at it.

Both frameworks share some key features in common: components, data binding, and platform-agnostic rendering.


Angular provides a lot of the features required for a modern web application out of the box. Some of the standard features are:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

Some of these features are built-in into the core of the framework and you don’t have an option not to use them. This requires developers to be familiar with features such as dependency injection to build even a small Angular application. Other features such as the HTTP client or forms are completely optional and can be added on an as-needed basis.


With React, you’re starting off with a more minimalistic approach. If we’re looking at just React, here’s what we have:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

Not much. And this can be a good thing. It means that you have the freedom to choose whatever additional libraries to add based on your needs. The bad thing is that you actually have to make those choices yourself. Some of the popular libraries that are often used together with React are:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

We’ve found the freedom of choosing your own libraries liberating. This gives us the ability to tailor our stack to particular requirements of each project, and we didn’t find the cost of learning new libraries that high.

Languages, Paradigms, and Patterns

Taking a step back from the features of each framework, let’s see what kind higher-level concepts are popular with both frameworks.


There are several important things that come to mind when thinking about React: JSX, functional components, state management, PropTypes, and Flow.


JSX is a controversial topic for many developers: some enjoy it, and others think that it’s a huge step back. Instead of following a classical approach of separating markup and logic, React decided to combine them within components using an XML-like language that allows you to write markup directly in your JavaScript code.

While the merits of mixing markup with JavaScript might be debatable, it has an indisputable benefit: static analysis. If you make an error in your JSX markup, the compiler will emit an error instead of continuing in silence. This helps by instantly catching typos and other silly errors.

Functional Components

In React you can define components using functions and classes. Functional components are usually pure and provide a clear mapping between in the input props and the rendered output. Functional code is usually less coupled and easier to reuse and test. However, functional components in React have their limitations. For example, they cannot have a state as opposed to the class components. This requires the developers to switch between the two paradigms to make the best of both worlds.

The situation will change when the hooks proposal is finalized and released. This will allow functional components to have a state and use other features of class components, such as lifecycle hooks. We will then be able to write purely functional React applications.

State Management

The concept of state management is important for both frameworks and React has several approaches to offer. Each component can have its own state, so you can use that to create stateful components for holding the state of a part of the application. This is known as the lifting state up pattern. This, however, gets impractical as you need to store global state required in different parts of the application as well as manually pass data around different levels of the component tree. To mitigate this, React 16.3 introduced the Context API that allows you to make data available an all component tree levels without passing it around explicitly. Contexts don’t store the state themselves, they only expose the data, but if you wrap it in a stateful component you can implement a convenient natively supported way to store the state.

There are also third-party libraries for state management in React. Redux is a state management library inspired by Flux, but with some simplifications. The key idea of Redux is that the whole state of the application is represented by a single object, which is mutated by functions called reducers. Reducers themselves are pure functions and are implemented separately from the components. This enables better separation of concerns and testability.

MobX is an alternative library for managing the state of an application. Instead of keeping the state in a single immutable store, as Redux does, it encourages you to store only the minimal required state and derive the rest from it. It provides a set of decorators to define observables and observers and introduce reactive logic to your state.


PropTypes is an optional feature of React that can bring additional safety measures if you’re not using Flow or TypeScript. It allows you to define a set of validators for the props of components that will check their values at runtime. Since React 15.5 prop types have been moved to a separate prop-types library and are now completely optional. Considering its benefits, we advise to use it to improve the reliability of your application.


Flow is a type-checking tool for JavaScript also developed by Facebook. It can parse code and check for common type errors such as implicit casting or null dereferencing.

Unlike TypeScript, which has a similar purpose, it does not require you to migrate to a new language and annotate your code for type checking to work. In Flow, type annotations are optional and can be used to provide additional hints to the analyzer. This makes Flow a good option if you would like to use static code analysis, but would like to avoid having to rewrite your existing code.

All three features can greatly improve your developer experience: JSX, Flow, and PropTypes allow you to quickly spot places with potential errors, and carefully choosing your aproach to state management will help achieve a clearer structure for your project.


Angular has a few interesting things up its sleeve as well, namely TypeScript, RxJS, and Angular Elements, as well as its own approach to state management.


TypeScript is a new language built on top of JavaScript and developed by Microsoft. It’s a superset of JavaScript ES2015 and includes features from newer versions of the language. You can use it instead of Babel to write state of the art JavaScript. It also features an extremely powerful typing system that can statically analyze your code by using a combination of annotations and type inference.

There’s also a more subtle benefit. TypeScript has been heavily influenced by Java and .NET, so if your developers have a background in one of these languages, they are likely to find TypeScript easier to learn than plain JavaScript (notice how we switched from the tool to your personal environment). Although Angular has been the first major framework to actively adopt TypeScript, it’s also possible to use it together with React.


RxJS is a reactive programming library that allows for more flexible handling of asynchronous operations and events. It’s a combination of the Observer and Iterator patterns blended together with functional programming. RxJS allows you to treat anything as a continuous stream of values and perform various operations on it such as mapping, filtering, splitting or merging.

The library has been adopted by Angular in their HTTP module as well for some internal use. When you perform an HTTP request, it returns an Observable instead of the usual Promise. This approach opens the door for interesting possibilities, such as the ability to cancel a request, retry it multiple times or work with continuous data steams, such as web sockets. But this is just the surface. To master RxJS, you’ll need to know your way around different types of Observables, Subjects, as well as around a hundred methods and operators.

State Management

Similar to React, Angular components can store data in their properties and pass them to their children. If you need to access values in sibling components you can move it to a stateful service that can later be injected into the components. Since reactive programming and RxJS is a first-class citizen in Angular, you can make use of observables to recalculate parts of the state based on some input. This, however, can get tricky in larger applications since changing some variable can trigger a multi-directional cascade of updates that is difficult to follow.

NgRx, the most popular state management library for Angular can make things easier. It’s inspired by Redux but also makes use of RxJS to watch and recalculate data in the state. Using NgRx can help you enforce an understandable unidirectional data flow as well as reduce coupling in your code.

NGXS is another state management library inspired by Redux. In contrast to NgRx, NGXS strives to reduce boilerplate code by using modern TypeScript features and improve the learning curve and overall development experience.

Angular Elements

Angular elements provide a way to package Angular components as custom elements. Also known as web components, custom elements are a framework-agnostic standardised way to create custom HTML elements that is controlled by your JavaScript code. Once you define such an element and add it to the browser registry, it will automatically be rendered everywhere it’s used in the HTML. Angular elements provide an API that creates the necessary wrapper to implement the custom component API and make it work with Angular’s change detection mechanism. This mechanism can be used to embed other components or whole Angular applications into your host application, potentially written in a different framework with a different development cycle.

We’ve found TypeScript to be a great tool for improving the maintainability of our projects, especially those with a large code base or complex domain/business logic. Code written in TypeScript is more descriptive and easier to follow. RxJS introduces new ways of managing data flow in your project but does require you to have a good grasp of the subject. Otherwise, it can bring unwanted complexity to your project. Angular elements have the potential for re-using Angular components and it’s interesting to see how this plays out in the future.


The great thing about open source frameworks is the number of tools created around them. Sometimes, these tools are even more helpful than the framework itself. Let’s have a look at some of the most popular tools and libraries associated with each framework.


Angular CLI

A popular trend with modern frameworks is having a CLI tool that helps you bootstrap your project without having to configure the build yourself. Angular has Angular CLI for that. It allows you to generate and run a project with just a couple of commands. All of the scripts responsible for building the application, starting a development server and running tests are hidden away from you in node_modules. You can also use it to generate new code during development and install dependencies.

Angular introduces an interesting new way of managing dependencies to your project. When using ng add you can install a dependency and it will automatically be configured for usage. For example, when you run ng add @angular/material, Angular CLI downloads Angular Material from the npm registry and runs its install script that automatically configures your application to use Angular Material. This is done using using Angular schematics. Schematics are a workflow tool that allows the libraries make changes to your code base. This means that the library authors can provide automatic ways of resolving backward-incompattible issues you might face when installing a new version.

Ionic Framework

Ionic is a popular framework for developing hybrid mobile applications. It provides a Cordova container that is nicely integrated with Angular and a pretty material component library. Using it, you can easily set up and build a mobile application. If you prefer a hybrid app over a native one, this is a good choice.

Angular Material

If you’re a fan of material design, you’ll be happy to hear that there’s a Material component library available for Angular with a good selection of ready-made components.

Angular universal

Angular universal is a project that bundles different tools to enable server-side rendering for Angular applications. It is integrated with Angular CLI and supports a number of Node.js frameworks, such as express and hapi, as well as with .NET core.


Augury is a browser extension for Chrome and Firefox that helps to debug Angular applications running in development mode. You can use it to explore your component tree, monitor change detection and optimize performance issues.

There are plenty of other libraries and tools available in the Awesome Angular list.


Create React App

Create React App is a CLI utility for React to quickly set up new projects. Similar to Angular CLI it allows you to generate a new project, run the app in development mode or create a production bundle. It uses Jest for unit testing, supports application profiling using environment variables, backend proxies for local development, Flow and TypeScript, Sass, PostCSS, and a number other features.

React Native

React Native is a platform developed by Facebook for creating native mobile applications using React. Unlike Ionic, which produces a hybrid application, React Native produces a truly native UI. It provides a set of standard React components which are bound to their native counterparts. It also allows you to create your own components and bind them to native code written in Objective-C, Java or Swift.

Material UI

There’s a material design component library available for React as well. Compared to Angular’s version, this one is more mature and has a wider range of components available.


Next.js is a framework for the server-side rendering of React applications. It provides a flexible way to completely or partially render your application on the server, return the result to the client and continue in the browser. It tries to make the complex task of creating universal applications easier so the set up is designed to be as simple as possible with a minimal amount of new primitives and requirements for the structure of your project.

There are plenty of other libraries and tools available in the Awesome React list.


Gatsby is a static website generator that uses React.js. It allows you to use GraphQL to query the data for your websites defined in markdown, YAML, JSON, external API’s as well as popular content management systems.

React 360

React 360 is a library for creating virtual reality applications for the browsers. It provides a declarative React API that is built on top the WebGL and WebVR browser APIs thus making it easier to create 360 VR experiences.

React Developer Tools

React Dev Tools is a browser extension for debugging React applications that allows you to traverse the React component tree and see their props and state.

Adoption, Learning Curve and Development Experience

An important criterion for choosing a new technology is how easy it is to learn. Of course, the answer depends on a wide range of factors such as your previous experience and a general familiarity with the related concepts and patterns. However, we can still try to assess the number of new things you’ll need to learn to get started with a given framework. Now, if we assume that you already know ES6+, build tools and all of that, let’s see what else you’ll need to understand.


With React, the first thing you’ll encounter is JSX. It does seem awkward to write for some developers. However, it doesn’t add that much complexity — just expressions, which are actually JavaScript, and special HTML-like syntax. You’ll also need to learn how to write components, use props for configuration and manage internal state. You don’t need to learn any new logical structures or loops since all of this is plain JavaScript.

The official tutorial is an excellent place to start learning React. Once you’re done with that, get familiar with the router. The React Router v4 might be slightly complex and unconventional, but nothing to worry about. Depending on the size, complexity, and requirements of your project you’ll need to find and learn some additional libraries and this might be the tricky part, but after that everything should be smooth sailing.

We were genuinely surprised at how easy it was to get started using React. Even people with a backend development background and limited experience in frontend development were able to catch up quickly. The error messages you might encounter along the way are usually clear and provide explanations on how to resolve the underlying problem. The hardest part may be finding the right libraries for all of the required capabilities, but structuring and developing an application is remarkably simple.


Learning Angular will introduce you to more new concepts than React. First of all, you’ll need to get comfortable with TypeScript. For developers with experience in statically typed languages such as Java or .NET this might be easier to understand than JavaScript, but for pure JavaScript developers, this might require some effort.

The framework itself is rich in topics to learn, starting from basic ones such as modules, dependency injection, decorators, components, services, pipes, templates, and directives, to more advanced topics such as change detection, zones, AoT compilation, and Rx.js. These are all covered in the documentation. Rx.js is a heavy topic on its own and is described in much detail on the official website. While relatively easy to use on a basic level it gets more complicated when moving on to advanced topics.

All in all, we noticed that the entry barrier for Angular is higher than for React. The sheer number of new concepts may be overwhelming to newcomers. And even after you’ve started, the experience might be a bit rough since you need to keep in mind things like Rx.js subscription management, change detection performance and bananas in a box (yes, this is an actual advice from the documentation). We often encountered error messages that are too cryptic to understand, so we had to google them and pray for an exact match.

It might seem that we favor React here, and we definitely do. We’ve had experience onboarding new developers to both Angular and React projects of comparable size and complexity and somehow with React it always went smoother. But, like I said earlier, this depends on a broad range of factors and might work differently for you.

Putting it Into Context

You might have already noted that each framework has its own set of capabilities, both with their good and bad sides. But this analysis has been done outside of any particular context and thus doesn’t provide an answer on which framework should you choose. To decide on that, you’ll need to review it from a perspective of your project. This is something you’ll need to do on your own.

To get started, try answering these questions about your project and when you do, match the answers against what you’ve learned about the two frameworks. This list might not be complete, but should be enough to get you started:

  • How mature is it and who’s behind it?
  • What kind of features does it have?
  • What architecture, development paradigms, and patterns does it employ?
  • What is the ecosystem around it?

If you’re starting a big project and you would like to minimize the risk of making a bad choice, consider creating a proof-of-concept product first. Pick some of the key features of the projects and try to implement them in a simplistic manner using one of the frameworks. PoCs usually don’t take a lot if time to build, but they’ll give you some valuable personal experience on working with the framework and allow you to validate the key technical requirements. If you’re satisfied with the results, you can continue with full-blown development. If not, failing fast will save you lot of headaches in the long run.

One Framework to Rule Them All?

Once you’ve picked a framework for one project, you’ll get tempted to use the exact same tech stack for your upcoming projects. Don’t. Even though it’s a good idea to keep your tech stack consistent, don’t blindly use the same approach every time. Before starting each project, take a moment to answer the same questions once more. Maybe for the next project, the answers will be different or the landscape will change. Also, if you have the luxury of doing a small project with a non-familiar tech stack, go for it. Such experiments will provide you with invaluable experience. Keep your mind open and learn from your mistakes. At some point, a certain technology will just feel natural and right.

#reactjs #angular #angular.js #javascript

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React vs Angular: An In-depth Comparison
Autumn  Blick

Autumn Blick


How native is React Native? | React Native vs Native App Development

If you are undertaking a mobile app development for your start-up or enterprise, you are likely wondering whether to use React Native. As a popular development framework, React Native helps you to develop near-native mobile apps. However, you are probably also wondering how close you can get to a native app by using React Native. How native is React Native?

In the article, we discuss the similarities between native mobile development and development using React Native. We also touch upon where they differ and how to bridge the gaps. Read on.

A brief introduction to React Native

Let’s briefly set the context first. We will briefly touch upon what React Native is and how it differs from earlier hybrid frameworks.

React Native is a popular JavaScript framework that Facebook has created. You can use this open-source framework to code natively rendering Android and iOS mobile apps. You can use it to develop web apps too.

Facebook has developed React Native based on React, its JavaScript library. The first release of React Native came in March 2015. At the time of writing this article, the latest stable release of React Native is 0.62.0, and it was released in March 2020.

Although relatively new, React Native has acquired a high degree of popularity. The “Stack Overflow Developer Survey 2019” report identifies it as the 8th most loved framework. Facebook, Walmart, and Bloomberg are some of the top companies that use React Native.

The popularity of React Native comes from its advantages. Some of its advantages are as follows:

  • Performance: It delivers optimal performance.
  • Cross-platform development: You can develop both Android and iOS apps with it. The reuse of code expedites development and reduces costs.
  • UI design: React Native enables you to design simple and responsive UI for your mobile app.
  • 3rd party plugins: This framework supports 3rd party plugins.
  • Developer community: A vibrant community of developers support React Native.

Why React Native is fundamentally different from earlier hybrid frameworks

Are you wondering whether React Native is just another of those hybrid frameworks like Ionic or Cordova? It’s not! React Native is fundamentally different from these earlier hybrid frameworks.

React Native is very close to native. Consider the following aspects as described on the React Native website:

  • Access to many native platforms features: The primitives of React Native render to native platform UI. This means that your React Native app will use many native platform APIs as native apps would do.
  • Near-native user experience: React Native provides several native components, and these are platform agnostic.
  • The ease of accessing native APIs: React Native uses a declarative UI paradigm. This enables React Native to interact easily with native platform APIs since React Native wraps existing native code.

Due to these factors, React Native offers many more advantages compared to those earlier hybrid frameworks. We now review them.

#android app #frontend #ios app #mobile app development #benefits of react native #is react native good for mobile app development #native vs #pros and cons of react native #react mobile development #react native development #react native experience #react native framework #react native ios vs android #react native pros and cons #react native vs android #react native vs native #react native vs native performance #react vs native #why react native #why use react native

Why the industries are choosing to react instead of angular - INFO AT ONE

Angular JS is a typescript-based application developed by Google. It’s an open-source web application framework, specifically made for the front end Web developers. As we know that the Angular is created by Google it gets very good support from Google and some individual communities of developers.

Read More:- https://infoatone.com/why-the-industries-are-choosing-to-react-instead-of-angular/

#angular #angular and react #js cons of angular #cons of react js #difference between angular and react js #pros of react js

Angular vs. React: Which Is Better and How?

We are living in a technology-mediated world. And, here, we want our hands on the best technology to develop apps. Speaking about the same, we often find ourselves between the simmering debate, what is better between the two- is it Angular or React? And the moment the question pops in our head, we find ourselves comparing the apples and the oranges. Only just, Angular is the framework and the React is a library that helps to create or develop an app. Moreover, both of them work differently to offer somewhat similar functionalities. It is one of the most crucial dilemmas one is faced with, after determining the right mobile development ideas for start-ups.

The Internet is flooded with a plethora of articles on “Angular and React JS. And this debate is consuming a lot of online space is which is better among the two. And, to be very honest we don’t just want to storm your search lists with another yet similar article about the same. So, here is the thing that you should understand about the Angular and React and how these two even being different adds value to the overall website development realm.

What is Angular JS?

AngularJS was always considered as the golden child in the entire family of the JavaScript framework. And, you may wonder why? It was introduced by the renowned giant Google in the year 2009. And, it was then built with the concept “Model-View-Controller”. It is used to build a single page application using Typescript and HTML.

The angular framework further includes the following versions-

Angular 2- When the Angular 2 was released it brought about innumerable changes to the original framework. The architectural style was then switched to that of the component-based one.

Angular 4- With the release of the Angular 4 it brought about more advancement in this realm. It meant that the angular applications can be rendered easily even outside the main browser.

Angular 5–6- The version was concentrated in optimizing the overall Angular CLI as well as the compiler work.

Angular 7- In this version, the functions while using Angular became more intuitive. Moreover, the applications received a plethora of improvements in the size as well as the performance of code-base.

Angular 8- It is the latest version of Angular. In this version, two new elements were introduced which were mainly, Bazel as well as Ivy Renderer. The other most important improvement that this version entailed was differential loading. Speaking about the differential loading, it is used to upload browser-specific bundles. And, you may wonder how beneficial can be both? The browser-specific bundles are further used to assist in uploading the content fast and support the legacy browser.

#angular #angular-vs-react #react #front-end-development #angularjs

Christa  Stehr

Christa Stehr


Install Angular - Angular Environment Setup Process

Angular is a TypeScript based framework that works in synchronization with HTML, CSS, and JavaScript. To work with angular, domain knowledge of these 3 is required.

  1. Installing Node.js and npm
  2. Installing Angular CLI
  3. Creating workspace
  4. Deploying your First App

In this article, you will get to know about the Angular Environment setup process. After reading this article, you will be able to install, setup, create, and launch your own application in Angular. So let’s start!!!

Angular environment setup

Install Angular in Easy Steps

For Installing Angular on your Machine, there are 2 prerequisites:

  • Node.js
  • npm Package Manager

First you need to have Node.js installed as Angular require current, active LTS or maintenance LTS version of Node.js

Download and Install Node.js version suitable for your machine’s operating system.

Npm Package Manager

Angular, Angular CLI and Angular applications are dependent on npm packages. By installing Node.js, you have automatically installed the npm Package manager which will be the base for installing angular in your system. To check the presence of npm client and Angular version check of npm client, run this command:

  1. npm -v

Installing Angular CLI

  • Open Terminal/Command Prompt
  • To install Angular CLI, run the below command:
  1. npm install -g @angular/cli

installing angular CLI

· After executing the command, Angular CLI will get installed within some time. You can check it using the following command

  1. ng --version

Workspace Creation

Now as your Angular CLI is installed, you need to create a workspace to work upon your application. Methods for it are:

  • Using CLI
  • Using Visual Studio Code
1. Using CLI

To create a workspace:

  • Navigate to the desired directory where you want to create your workspace using cd command in the Terminal/Command prompt
  • Then in the directory write this command on your terminal and provide the name of the app which you want to create. In my case I have mentioned DataFlair:
  1. Ng new YourAppName

create angular workspace

  • After running this command, it will prompt you to select from various options about the CSS and other functionalities.

angular CSS options

  • To leave everything to default, simply press the Enter or the Return key.

angular setup

#angular tutorials #angular cli install #angular environment setup #angular version check #download angular #install angular #install angular cli

Ollie  Dietrich

Ollie Dietrich


Comprehensive Look At Angular, React and Vue.js

There is no doubting the fact that web development and custom software development has been on a thriving technological ride in previous times several years. And when it comes to the frontend, JavaScript has been at the helm of this drive.


This popularity has given increase to tons of JavaScript frameworks along the way. Deciding on a JavaScript framework for your web app can be overwhelming. Angular and React are very well-known these days, and there is a younger which has been getting a lot of traction lately: VueJS.

The aim of this video is to take a comprehensive look at such widely used frameworks – #Angular and #Vue – and one library – #React.

And also share your opinions on these three in the comment section.

 #javascript #angular #vue #react-native