عکس sahabpardaz
A library for better state management in react hooks worldTypeScript
موضوع‌ها
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فورک‌ها
۲
ستاره‌ها
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تاریخ ایجاد
۱۴ اسفند ۱۳۹۸
آخرین بروزرسانی
۱۵ روز قبل
لایسنس
MIT License

React Store

React Store is a library for better state management in react hooks new world.

It facilitates to split components into smaller and maintainable ones then share States between them. It also covers shortcomings of react hooks (believe me!) and let developers to use classes to manage their components logic and using it's IOC container.
The ability to separate components logics and jsx is one of other benefits of this library.

Table of content

Installation

First install core library:

yarn add @react-store/core

Then enable decorators in typescript:

{
  "compilerOptions": {
    "experimentalDecorators": true,
}

You can also use other javascript transpilers such as babel.

Usage

Now it's ready. First create a Store:

// user.store.ts
import { Store } from "@react-store/core";

@Store()
export class UserStore {
  name: string;

  onNameChange(e: ChangeEvent) {
    this.name = e.target.value;
  }
}

Then connect it to the component Tree by using connect:

// App.tsx
import { connect, useStore } from "@react-store/core";

interface Props {
  p1: string;
}

export const App = connect((props: Props) => {
  const st = useStore(UserStore);
  return (
    <div>
      {st.name}
      <Input />
    </div>
  );
}, UserStore);

And enjoy to use store in child components by useStore hook. pass Store Class as first parameter:

import { useStore } from "@react-store/core";

export function Input() {
  const st = useStore(UserStore);
  return (
    <div>
      <span>Name is: </span>
      <input onChange={st.onNameChange} />
    </div>
  );
}

Effects

You can manage side effects with @Effect() decorator. Like react dependency array you must define array of dependencies.
For clear effects again like React useEffect you can return a function from methods which is decorated with @Effect.

@Store()
export class UserStore {
  name: string;

  @Effect((_: UserStore) => [_.name])
  nameChanged() {
    console.log("name changed to:", this.name);

    return () => console.log("Clear Effect");
  }
}

You can also pass object as dependency with deep equal mode. just pass true as second parameters:

@Store()
export class UserStore {
  user = { name: "" };

  @Effect<UserStore>((_) => [_.user], true)
  usernameChanged() {
    console.log("name changed to:", this.name);
  }
}

Instead of passing a function to effect to detect dependencies you can pass an array of strings or just one string.
The string can be an object path to define dependencies:

@Store()
export class UserStore {
  user = { name: "" };

  @Effect(["user.name"])
  usernameChanged() {}

  @Effect("user", true)
  userChanged() {}
}

Methods which decorate with @Effect() can be async, but if you want to return clear effect function make it sync method

Props

To have store parent component props (the component directly connected to store by using connect) inside store class use @Props():

// user.store.ts
import type { Props as AppProps } from "./App";
import { Props, Store } from "@react-store/core";

@Store()
export class UserStore {
  @Props()
  props: AppProps;
}

Store Part

Store Part like store is a class which is decorated with @StorePart() and can only be connected to a store with @Wire() decorator.

@StorePart()
class Validator {
  object: Record<string, unknown>;

  hasError = false;

  @Effect("object", true)
  validate() {
    this.hasError = someValidator(object).hasError;
  }
}

@Store()
class UserForm {
  user: User;

  @Wire(Validator)
  validator: Validator;

  @Effect([])
  onMount() {
    this.validator.object = this.user;
  }

  onUsernameChange(username) {
    this.user.username = username;
  }
}
  • Store part can not be used directly with useStore and must be wired to a store.
  • Like store, store part can have it's effects, dependency injection.
  • Store part is piece of logics and states can be wired to any other store and play a role like React custom hooks

Computed Property

You can define getter in store class and automatically it will be a computed value. it means that if any underlying class properties which is used in getter change, we will recompute getter value and cache it.

@Store()
class BoxStore {
  width: number;

  height: number;

  get area() {
    return (this.width + this.height) * 2;
  }
}

Dependency Injection

In this library we have also supported dependency injection. To define Injectables, decorate class with @Injectable():

@Injectable()
class UserService {}

In order to inject dependencies into injectable, use @Inject(...):

@Injectable()
@Inject(AuthService, UserService)
class PostService {
  constructor(private authService: AuthService, private userService: UserService) {}
}

Also you can use @Inject() as parameter decorator:

@Injectable()
@Inject(AuthService)
class PostService {
  constructor(
    private authService: AuthService,
    @Inject(UserService) private userService: UserService
  ) {}
}

Injection works fine for stores. Injectable can be injected into all stores. Also stores can be injected into other stores but there is one condition. For example, you want to inject A store into B store so the component which is wrapped with connect(..., A) must be higher in B store parent component. In other words, it works like React useContext rule.

@Injectable()
@Inject(AlertsStore)
class UserStore {
  constructor(private alertsStore: AlertsStore) {}
}

Store property & method

  • Property: Each store property can act like piece of component state and mutating their values will rerender all store users as react context API works. Also in more precise way you can declare dependencies for each user of store to prevent additional rendering and optimization purposes. we will talk about more.

  • Method: Store methods like Redux actions uses for state mutations. A good practice is to write logics and state mutation codes inside store class methods and use them in components. as you will guess directly mutating state from components will be a bad practice. Store methods are bound to store class instance by default. feel free to use them like below:

function Input() {
  const st = useStore(UserStore);
  return <input onChange={st.onNameChange} />;
}