State machines are an old concept. They are a proven solution that provides a solid architectural foundation for application processes. In this article, I hope to provide an introduction to what they are and how they can be useful for a modern web or mobile application engineer. We’ll be focusing on one library in particular – xstate – and how it can allow anyone to easily leverage state machines for managing global or component state.
I’m a big fan of Amplify. I’m also a big fan of TypeScript. Amplify is not built with TypeScript, and to use it effectively, sometimes you need to give it a little help, especially when it comes to GraphQL. With the advent of hooks, we can create some nice utilities for ourselves that let us leverage the power of TypeScript with our GraphQL queries. Let’s see what that looks like.
I’ll be assuming familiarity with React and TypeScript, i…
Originally posted by Mat Warger on mw.codes April 19, 2019.
We have all been there: some new technology comes out and we know it would improve our maintainability. But we can’t use it. We already picked a technology, it is already implemented, and we can’t change it now. We are stuck.
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