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Since its first release in 2015, React Native has been gaining more and more popularity. Its community is growing, and a lots of people are starting to write mobile applications using RN - including some big players like Facebook & Instagram (obvious ones), Skype, Pinterest, Uber etc (find more here). We decided to gather the top resources dealing with React Native created by the vibrant community within the last few years and share them with you.
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10 Nagging React Native Questions Answered

React Native still evokes many questions. Quora is a good place to find some answers concerning this topic. So taking into consideration our love for RN and our desire to help others, we decided to answer 10 most nagging questions. Here you can find small pieces of RN knowledge summarized in this handy post.
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React Native lets you build native mobile apps using only JavaScript. It uses the same design as React, letting you compose a rich mobile UI from declarative components. It basically allows you to reuse your code for writing apps for Android and iOS. “Write once, use everywhere” was one of the most popular slogans for this technology when it came out.
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In 2016, React Native was one of the rising technologies giving a great promise to save on development time but also carrying some risks. No one really knew in which direction it would go, whether it would last or become forgotten. We decided to take a bet and invest in the research on React Native. Today, we know it paid off, and React Native is here to stay. Facebook’s framework has been leveraged by big players such as Tesla, Instagram, and Airbnb. Airbnb has recently shared their experience with RN on their blog. After having delivered  20 projects and with 15 RN developers on board, we want to share what happened over the past 18 months of our journey with this technology.
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It’s time-saving, cost-efficient and comes with a set of ready-to-use components created just to make your work easier. Sound good? The JavaScript-based React Native framework allows you to develop an application once, and run it on both the iOS and Android mobile platforms.
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React Native has been hailed as the next big thing in mobile app development. It’s an open-source programming language, which utilizes JavaScript and is maintained by Facebook. It has been praised for how relatively easy it is to learn (compared to platforms native to Android and iOS) and for a serious competition it posed for an already established cross-platform tool: Xamarin.
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A few years back, hybrid apps built with Ionic, Cordova or PhoneGap were a perfect and cost-effective alternative to native development. However, with the technology moving forward, they might not meet users’ expectations anymore. React Native is a good alternative that can save your app from going under.
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Every time you want to create an application, you have to ask yourself what kind of OS APIs it needs to utilise and how to do that. Defining a problem-solution fit from the very beginning helps in delivering a top-notch product. Having known what needs to be done, you can decide which tech stack meets your requirements and what are the limitations of chosen technology. Even in programming, there is no rose without a thorn, so you need to be aware what will bud and what can prick.
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When we first heard about React Native, a framework that enables building an app for multiple platforms, we were thrilled. One team, one codebase and the potential to scale an app for iOS and Android using a fracture of resources required in native development is a great promise. But how does it stack up with reality?
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React Native has been trending in the tech news for a few years now. Since Facebook officially introduced it as an open source project, many corporations have leveraged it in development. It’s not surprising, as React Native holds a promise of building apps for multiple platforms at the same time. Even if only 40% of your codebase is shared between different operating systems, it still is a big save of time and, in consequence, money. But how does it stack up against Swift in practice?
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