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Published on Jun 4, 2017
Redux has created an enormous paradigm shift in web application development: Defining how data changes in response to events in your application. This change has led the front-end community to embrace Redux with increasing optimism. But there is still one thing that Redux is not very good at: asynchronous side effects.
Note: This talk explains RxJS in the context of a Redux application. However, RxJS is framework-agnostic, so the principles apply to vanilla JS or other frameworks such as Angular, Ember, etc.
BIO: Berkeley is the CTO of freecodecamp.com, a free online community for learning full-stack web development where students garner real-world experience by engineering solutions for nonprofit companies. He is the author of Redux-Epic, a library built to do better async and server-side rendering in React with RxJS Observables. He was recently invited to the official Redux-Observable repo to introduce a supported feature for server-side rendering.
Berkeley is also a partner at the SF-based consultancy Real World React, which provides technical training, application development, and talent sourcing specializing in cutting-edge technologies for web and mobile. He has trained engineers from Twilio, Tesla, Amazon, Pinterest, Nerdwallet, Netflix, and more.