Welcome to the Bugfender winter newsletter! We hope you had a great Christmas and new year. This quarter we’re bringing you a lot of insightful information on our blog. Take a good cup of coffee and find our latest recommended articles below. But first, let’s kick-off with the latest updates as we do on every quarterly newsletter:
- 🤝 Integration with Github to send issues
- 🧑💻 Launched the Web SDK version 1.0, which includes tracking of UI events and browser events
- 📲 Released the iOS SDK for Xcode 12, with support for Apple Silicon and Swift Package Manager
- 🆕 Updated other SDKs: Android, Flutter, Cordova, and more!
- 📝 Improved the documentation for API access
- 📦 Improved Amazon S3 archival
We hope you find all these updates useful!
End-to-End Testing on a JS App
React Design Patterns (Part 1)
Having studied React for several months, one of the subjects I’ve paid particularly close attention to is design patterns. In this article, I’ll share my key findings.
React Hooks Common Mistakes
React Hooks is a new addition to React which enables you to use state and other features of the library without having to create a class.
By ‘hooking into’ React’s existing features, you can significantly reduce the number of concepts you have to grapple with, and you can create custom hooks to share all kinds of non-visual logic, making your code much more reusable. React Hooks are engineered to mesh with your existing codebase, so you don’t need to go back and rip up the code you’ve already written.
How to Debug a Kotlin Multiplatform Mobile App From Scratch
Kotlin Multiplatform apps are a great option for big projects. They allow us to unify the business logic under a Kotlin module while using the latest perks of each platform’s individual UI, significantly reducing development costs.
Debugging in Kotlin Multiplatform is easy, as you can use typical tools like adding breakpoints and printing logs in the console – and in Bugfender.