How far will props go down?

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Publishing
Created By
Empty
Last Edited Time
7/13/2020, 3:40:00 PM
Description
Review of Redux for 6 months - 1
Tags
React
Redux
Frontend
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This post isn't talking about a basic of Redux. This post introduces why I use Redux and the process of solving inconvenience while using Redux.
TL;DR
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Redux was used because the driling props was very inconvenient.
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redux-actions was used because reduce the code of action, reducer.
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Redux Saga was used for async tasks in Redux.
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routine was implemented to reduce the duplication of OOO_REQUEST, OOO_SUCCESS, ... in transport in Redux.
Subject
Motivation
Redux is a state management tool. This is because the motivation to use is inconvenient when the driling props.
When you need user infomation in Root component and CompN-M component, if you don't use Redux, you have to pass user information from Root to CompN-M.
-------- | Root | -------- | |--------|--------| | | ----------- ----------- | Comp1-1 | | Comp2-2 | ----------- ----------- | | ... ----------- | CompN-M | -----------
Plain Text
However, if you sue Redux, you don't need that. You just use the state stored in the store by connecting it to CompN-M.
For the above reasons, I came to use Redux and summarized the problems I encountered and how to solve them.
When creating Action and Reducer, It's annoying to type one more letter.
When I first created actions.js, reducers.js, they were as follows.
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actions.js
import actionTypes from './types'; export default { add: user => ({ type: actionTypes.ADD_USER user }) };
JavaScript
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reducers.js
import actionTypes from './types'; const reducer = (state = [], action) => { switch (action.type) { case actionTypes.ADD_USER: return { users: [ ...state.users, action.user ] }; default: return state; } } export default reducer;
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But I thought I could reduce the code by implementing the code more abstractly and i modified it using redux-actions as below.
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actions.js
import { createAction } from 'redux-actions'; import actionTypes from './types'; export default { add: createAction(actionTypes.ADD_USER) };
JavaScript
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reducers.js
import { handleActions } from 'redux-actions'; import actionTypes from './types'; const reducer = handleActions({ [actionTypes.ADD_USER]: (state, action) => ({ users: [ ...state.users, action.payload ] }) }, { users: [] }); export default reducer;
JavaScript
The number of lines of code has been greatly reduced. The example is applied to only one action and reducer, but there may be many actions and reducers in the actual application. If you want to be comfortable, we recommend using redux-actions.
Is there any asynchronous processing library that is more convenient than the Redux Thunk?
I used to the Redux Thunk. I like it. Because I can use clearly Promise in Redux by that. But I needed a library that could easily use debounce, throttle, cancel, so on. So I found Redux Saga.
The features in Redux Saga I mainly use are as follows:
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takeLatest
A function that performs the action called last.
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Debouncing using delay
If you want to learn more, take a look at the following link.
I always hate appending __REQUEST, __SUCCESS, ... to action type when get data to backend.
Basically The order when communication from frontend to backend as follows:
1.
Start animation about loading.
2.
Send a request to backend.
3.
Receive a response from backend.
4.
Stop animation about loading.
5.
Print message about a result(success, failure)
The Action is divided based on the above order.
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OOO_REQUEST
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OOO_SUCCESS
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OOO_FAILURE
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OOO_COMPLETE
If implemented in code, it is as follows.
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sagas.js
import axios from 'axios' import { takeLatest, put } from 'redux-saga/effects'; import actionType from './types'; function* updateUser({ payload }) { let res; try { yield put({ type: actionType.UPDATE_USER_REQUEST }); res = yield call(axios.put, '/api/user', { ...payload }); yield put({ type: actionType.UPDATE_USER_SUCCEESS, payload: res.data, }); } catch (err) { yield put({ type: actionType.UPDATE_USER_FAILURE, payload: err, }); } finally { yield put({ type: actionType.UPDATE_USER_COMPLETE }); } } takeLatest(actionType.UPDATE_USER, updateLectureInfo),
JavaScript
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reducers.js
import { handleActions } from 'redux-actions'; import actionType from './types'; export default handleActions({ [actionType.UPDATE_USER_REQUEST]: state => ({ ...state, loading: { ...state.loading, updateUser: true } }), [actionType.UPDATE_USER_SUCCESS]: (state, { payload }) => ({ ...state, user: payload, }), [actionType.UPDATE_USER_FAILURE]: (state, { payload }) => ({ ...state, error: { ...state.error, updateUser: payload }, }), [actionType.UPDATE_USER_COMPLETE]: (state, { payload }) => ({ ...state, loading: { ...state.loading, updateUser: false } }) });
JavaScript
If the REMOVE_USER action is added, SUCCESS will be diffrenet, and the rest will be the same. In other words, OOO_COMPLETE, OOO_REQUEST and OOO_FAILURE are likely to overlap in almost all logic that communicates with the backend.
So, I make routine. It acts as follows.
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Create action types of REQUEST, SUCCESS, FAILURE, COMPLETE.
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Create basic reducers about action types.
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Create and call a logic about REQUEST, SUCCESS, FAILURE, COMPLETE when communicates with the backend in saga.
The code to which routine is applied is as follows.
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routines.js
import _camelCase from 'lodash/camelCase'; import createRoutine from '../utils/routine'; const createRoutineWithNamespace = type => createRoutine('EXAMPLE_NAMESPACE', type); export default { updateUser: createRoutineWithNamespace('UPDATE_USER'), };
JavaScript
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sagas.js
import axios from 'axios' import { takeLatest, call } from 'redux-saga/effects'; import routines from './routines'; import actionType from './types'; function* updateUser({ payload }) { yield call( routines.updateUser.action, axios.put, '/api/user', {...payload}, ); } takeLatest(actionType.UPDATE_USER, updateLectureInfo),
JavaScript
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reducers.js
import { handleActions } from 'redux-actions'; import { getAllReducerInRoutines } from '../utils/routine'; import initState from './initState'; import routines from './routines'; export default handleActions( { ...getAllReducerInRoutines(routines), ...routines.updateUser.success.reducer((draft, { payload }) => { draft.user = payload; }), }, initState, );
JavaScript
Compared to the previous code, the amount of code has decreased considerably.
Conclusion
If you are creating a react application, try using Redux.
And I think that it is better to reduce duplicate code because side effects always occur. You might think, "Should I deduplicate this code?" But you reduce a lot of duplicate code, you naturally feel that your coding skill is improving, so I think I should aim to reduce duplicate code.
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