A common condition among developers is that they don’t want to spend the time to learn a new technology if there’s a well-built chance it will become outdated in the near future. Even from my moderately minimal knowledge with React Native, I’ve found it to be an extremely powerful tool. I am confident it will be used in the years to come.
List of Trendy Apps:-
How to React to Native App Development is diverse from other cross-platform tools:-
I’ve always been cynical of tools that promote themselves as cross-platform for mobile. All too often you end up with a look, feel, and act that doesn’t fairly match the native app platform. React Native is not similar to other mobile app development frameworks, such as Ionic or Cordova. Those run within of a web view, or an “HTML5 app,” or “hybrid app development.”
You build a high-performance mobile app that is impossible to differentiate from one that is built using Swift/Objective-C or Java.
How to Build a Native Android/iOS App
For native iOS development, the languages are Objective-C or Swift. And for Android the language is Java. Tooling wise, you’ll require with every platform’s IDE (Xcode or Android studio) and knowledge how that IDE and their debugger and construct system works.
What’s Easier: React Native or iOS/Android?
I would say that if your app is easy enough if it does not require incorporating comparatively new description such as iMessage or to incorporate existing C/C type code, or require classy animations, etc. – you should be well with React Native as a start. And even if your app is quite complex but you are an iOS or Android pro and have some web development skill – React Native may be a good choice as you’ll likely resolve all you need to.
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