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Here are some common approaches
It's not that blog posts are bad, it's that finding and piecing together unrelated yet up to date posts that form a linear, cohesive path to learning complex technical topics is hard.
Things conferences are great for - networking, travelling on your company's dime, free swag, finding other companies to join. Things conferences are not great for - learning in depth technical topics that you will remember and put into practice literally 3 days later when you’re back at the office, quality wifi.
These are the larger companies that offer courses on seemingly every technology under the sun. We won’t name them, but chances are your company has a business subscription to at least one of them and chances are that you don’t use it much. Their courses are made by a wide assortment of third-party contractors and optimized for production quality, not educational value.
You know what they say, the best learning happens sitting in a classroom for 8 hours at a time listening to dry lectures and working through practice problems that only serve to make you feel comfortable so you’ll feel like you learned something. Oh wait, no. No one says that.
All our courses follow the same proven structure, optimized for knowledge, not the illusion of learning.
We're obsessed with making the most effective developer education content on the planet. On average, it takes us around 1,900 hours to create a new course. While others prioritize quantity, we optimize for quality.
Similar to the non-contextual analysis, context is everything. The first time you're hands-on with a new topic, any extra contextual information you have to process only serves as a distraction. This is why we first have you work through small, focused practice problems before you ever see the new topic in the context of a larger project.
The first time you're introduced to a topic, any extra contextual information you have to process only serves as a distraction. Although it takes more time, our non-contextual analysis comes in two forms, video and text. This way, no matter how you prefer to learn, there's an option for you.
You've probably experienced it before, you feel like you're learning so much going through a tutorial only to hit a wall once it's time to actually apply that knowledge outside of the context of the tutorial. All the non-contextual practice in the world is useless if you're not then able to take that knoweldge and apply it towards a (contextual) production level codebase.
Nothing fancy here. After learning about the topic you'll receive a quiz to make sure you have a solid conceptual understanding before moving on to the hands-on practice.
The ability to take what you learn and apply it towards a production codebase
You'll start the course off by looking at some housekeeping items like what you'll learn and what to expect.
React Router v4 introduced a new declarative, component based approach to routing. With that approach came some confusion around nested routes. In this section we'll break down that confusion and you'll learn how to nest routes with React Router v4.
In this section we'll break down how to implement and parse query strings with React Router v4.
In this section you'll learn how ot pass props to React Router v4's Link component.
Now that you know everything there is to know about React Router v4, now is the time to take that knowledge and apply it towards a real-world React application.
In this section, you'll learn how to create authenticated routes (routes that only certain users can access based on their authentication status) using React Router v4.
Here's some bonus content that doesn't fit into the normal flow of the course.
React Router v4 introduced a new dynamic, component based approach to routing. In this section, you'll learn about the philosophies behind React Router and see a soft introduction to the API.
In this section you'll learn how to pass props to components being rendered by React Router v4.
In this section you'll learn how to implement catch all routes for handling 404 pages in a React app with React Router v4.
When building an app with React Router, often you'll want to implement a sidebar or breadcrumb navbar. In this section you'll learn how.
In this section you'll learn to how to add animated transitions to an app using React Router v4.
Many times when building an app with React Router v4, you want to warn the user before they navigate away from a specific route. An example of this would be when your user has dirtied a form and then wants to navigate away from that page. In this section, you'll learn how to do that.
What's next? We answer that in this section.
URL parameters are a fundamental aspect of React Router and a fundamental aspect of building web applications. In this section, you'll break down the 'URL Parameters' example on the React Router v4 documentation to learn how you to effectively leverage URL parameters in your React app.
When building an app with React Router v4, eventually you'll run into the question of navigating programmatically. Because of the churn that React Router has gone through in the last few years, there are a lot of outdated, and frankly incorrect tutorials out there. The goal of this section is to break down the correct approaches to programmatically navigating with React Router v4.
When using React Router v4, there are times when you may want to have both a static path like /settings along with a dynamic path like /:uid. The problem is that /settings is ambiguous and will match for both /settings and /:uid. In this section, we'll look at how to fix this ambiguous matches problem with React Router.
Because React Router v4 is just components, composing your own custom Link component is pretty straightforward. In this section we'll do just that.
Code splitting has gained popularity recently for its ability to allow you to split your app into separate bundles your users can progressively load. In this section we'll take a look at not only what code splitting is and how to do it, but also how to implement it with React Router v4.
React Router v4 moved away from a route config approach to routing to a component based approach. However, if you need it, you can still have a central route config with React Router. In this section you'll learn how.
React Router v4 is one of the best courses I've done online. The structure and quality of content is great. Tyler has covered almost all the use cases. What is unique is Tyler has explained the theory in text. Personally, it helped me get the theory quite fast and followed the videos later. It was well worth the time. Terrific job!
Awesome course - just like all courses from Tyler. In depth explanations, real world examples. Great work man, keep it up :) Hope for some GraphQL course next ;)
You won't find a better React Router Course. I promise. You learn React Router and also get SSR with this. How great is that!
This was by-far the best React Router course I have seen. Started with the basics but it didn't stop there. Smooth transitions to the next concept. Updating the previously developed project also helped as we used the concepts learnt first-hand. Feel pretty confident about using React Router in my own project now. Thanks a lot Tyler!
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Our courses are designed to teach you everything you need to know to confidently write production-ready code. The tradeoff is it will require more work and focus than a course that features a few bite-sized screencasts. Real learning takes time, but you can feel confident that once you've finished a course, you’ll have mastered everything you need to know with minimal knowledge gaps.
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Naturally, it depends. Considering all our courses are comprised of video, text, quizzes, practice problems, and curriculum - 15-30 hours per course is a safe assumption.
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Simple enough to understand
I've done a lot of courses as I've been working to convert from my former life to a Fullstack Dev. I've seen good courses and I've seen bad courses. This is a great course. Tyler approach works great. I know that with 20 minutes I can get through an into video to learn a concept. Give the new knowledge a go in the sandbox. Then watch his solution to fill in the gaps or just reinforce what I learned/figured out. This is a super-effective approach. Tyler's sandboxes are preset so all of the foundation stuff is done. He leaves just the right stuff incomplete so you can quickly use what you learned. That is so important in getting stuff to stick. Nice work ui.dev. Clark
thanks, it was a nice course to take
Loved all of Tyler's courses best React courses out there. They are so in-depth and well thought out. I wouldn't hesitate to take these at all. I loved the practice problems and the quizzes and the projects at the end. They really helped to solidify my React knowledge.
Amazing course, I Love it!
It was simply awesome, just like his other courses.I think the best course is the redux course, you will not get an explanation like that anywhere else. He explained how to build your own redux library, by doing that you will know the ins and outs of it. Then following react redux won t be any problem.
I did this course as last one of all my courses and it's rather weak in comparison to other. IMO Tyler's best feature as a teacher is the way he is explaining complicated stuff. Starting from very basic concept and go deeper with every sentence. That's why I really enjoyed previous courses (especially Redux!). Here almost all videos were the same: Here's some feature and you use it like this. Rather boring.
Good content. The way you are teach the concepts is superb.
Tyler does help, I have not been disappointed with any class, not only they are excellent, but even in areas I thought I knew well, he has filled a lot of gaps. Thanks.
We strive to find updated content instead of look for good teachers. And Tyler is one of the best. He teaches you a lot of things that you don’t see in other courses and maybe think that you don’t need them. But in the future you will see how to understand the things under the hoods and how they really work, makes you a better developer. As he says: “Cause you’re smarter now, and that’s all I care about”.