In our last tutorial, we went over how to test for an element/component that is not found. In this tutorial, we will go over adding a button to our React Native codebase. After the button is added, we’ll test it.
In this blog, I’ll cover a short approach to hand-coding your own modal with Styled Components. You can find the entire project on GitHub.
This is Part 2 of our series, Using Jest and Testing Library with React Native. This post will cover the steps you’ll need to take to write your first test. We will also break down the code line-by-line, so you have a clear understanding of the process.
In this post, Part 1 of Using Jest and Testing Library with React Native, I’ll give a brief introduction to Jest, Testing Library, and React Native. Then, we’ll walk through how to set each of them up. This will prepare us for Part 2, creating our first test.
Expo is a platform and framework that allows you to write cross-platform code using React Native, taking advantage of the APIs native to each platform. This makes it extremely simple to develop and deploy apps to a variety of platforms. Additionally, it allows the apps to make use of the native components of whatever platform they are deployed to.
This post first reviews the different features of Expo and how they can be used to rapidly develop and deploy software. Then, we’ll talk through the steps you’ll need to take to get up and running with the tool.