It’s been over four years since Svelte was released, and the community didn’t stop creating amazing content in 2020 either. Our latest post is an overview of 2020’s top 10 Svelte meetup videos.
Bring a coffee and get ready – you’ll love this one!
You’ll get tips and tricks for building blazing fast apps, and learn how it compares to Vue, Angular and React.
. Svelte Native is the mobile (anti) framework that renders native iOS and Android apps. Here’s me trying it out for the first time.
The front end development landscape has been transformed since we started building Svelte and Sapper. What would a reimagined, truly modern workflow look like?
Kevin will show us how he built a versatile form component that simply just gets out of the way. Inputs in, values out. Simple.
Rich Harris invented a new framework for building user interfaces in web applications. It’s blazingly fast, easy to learn and battle-proven in real world application. There’s one problem, though: it’s not React.
React is the 800 lb. gorilla of web frameworks: it has millions of users, huge enterprises, and it’s backed by none other than Facebook. Svelte is faster and slimmer than React, but at every conference and in every Twitter thread, Harris needs to fight an uphill battle against Facebook’s React just to be noticed.
So how do you get developers to give up a popular framework, and switch to *your* new and improved one? In this episode, we will also hear from Eliran Hezkia how Wix Engineering is testing Rich’s framework.
What do you do when you have less than a week to build a web component that can be used in two different places, but still has a standalone development and deployment process?
Sounds like a perfect use-case for Microfrontends!
And while we’re at it, let’s give Svelte a try!
In this talk, I’ll walk you through how and why the Svelte/Microfrontend combination ended up being a complete pleasure to work with.
Svelte has a lot of mind-blowing features, but Jesse wanted to make a little demo showing off a few of his favourite features that make programming so easy and fun.
Approaching frontend as a backend developer, Svelte feels surprisingly pythonic. Let’s take a quick look at what’s familiar, what’s foreign, and how to explore the gap.