- Components: React applications are built using components. A component is a reusable piece of the UI that encapsulates its own logic, structure, and style. They can be nested inside other components to build complex applications from simple building blocks.
const element = <h1>Hello, world!</h1>;
- Virtual DOM: One of the reasons React is efficient is because it uses a virtual DOM. Instead of directly updating the actual DOM (which is slow), React first updates a virtual representation of the DOM, then compares it with the previous version, and finally updates the real DOM with only the changes (or “diffs”). This process is called “reconciliation”.
- Props: Short for “properties”, props are a way of passing data from parent to child components. They are read-only.
- State: While props allow you to pass data down the component tree, state is used for data that changes over time within a component. State changes cause the component to re-render.
- Lifecycle Methods: React components have lifecycle events that allow you to hook into different phases of a component’s existence, like mounting, updating, and unmounting.
- Hooks: Introduced in React 16.8, hooks are functions that let developers “hook into” React state and lifecycle features from function components. Some of the most commonly used hooks are
- Reusability: Components are reusable, allowing developers to build consistent UIs with less code.
- Efficiency: The virtual DOM ensures that only changed parts of the actual DOM get updated, improving performance.
- Strong Community & Ecosystem: React has a massive community, leading to a rich ecosystem of libraries, tools, and resources.
- Flexibility: React can be integrated into various back-end technologies and can be used for both web and mobile (React Native) development.
- Unidirectional Data Flow: React’s data flow (often used with state management libraries like Redux) ensures that the state is predictable, making the application easier to understand and debug.
How we can create SEO Friendly website in React ?
Making React SEO-Friendly:
- Prerendering: For websites where SSR might be overkill, prerendering can be an option. Prerendering is the process of generating static HTML pages for specific routes in advance. Tools like Prerender.io can help with this.
- Proper Use of Tags: Ensure that meta tags, title tags, and other SEO-relevant HTML tags are correctly set and can be dynamically updated as the content changes.
- Use the Fetch as Google Tool: This tool allows you to see how Googlebot views your page. It can be invaluable for spotting issues in how your React app’s content is being indexed.
- Optimize Load Times: Ensure that your React application loads quickly. Search engines favor faster websites. This means optimizing images, reducing unnecessary libraries, and implementing code splitting.
- Structured Data: Implement structured data using schema markup. This can help search engines better understand the content and context of your pages.
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