Twitter | Search | |
Cory House
I transition teams to React. Founder: Author: Developer. Teacher. Speaker. 7x MVP.
21,565
Tweets
599
Following
29,487
Followers
Tweets
Cory House 11h
Just read “The Psychology of Money”. Superb.🔥 Key point: The best benefit from saving is the ability to own your time. People who control their time tend to be happier. The highest form of wealth is the ability to wake up each morning and say "I can do whatever I want today."
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House 20h
Replying to @artdevgame
Ah yes I’ve experienced that too. I find on days like that I start slow and then escalate. Some days I may not hit it as hard. But I still leave glad I did it and feeling better.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House 21h
Replying to @housecor
In fact, my primary motivation for exercise is the way I feel after. I’m more optimistic, less stressed, and more energetic. Starting the day with hard exercise makes the rest of the day feel easy.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House 21h
Woke up today feeling lazy. Didn’t want to go to the gym. I forced myself to go anyway. Now I feel awesome. Takeaway: The days I don’t feel like going to the gym are the days I benefit most. I walk in feeling lethargic. 🥱 I walk out feeling energized. 💪
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Haven’t tried it
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @kdev291 @John_Papa
That was probably a course. I learned Knockout from him on Pluralsight too. :)
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @Sawtaytoes
At the time, Angularjs 1 directives were clunky in comparison. React's simple component model was a breath of fresh air.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @msherman1970
Fight Club. 👊❤️
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
"The most powerful way to increase your savings is to increase your humility. Lower your spending by reducing your ego. What you need is what sits below your ego. You will desire less if you care less what other people think of you." -The Psychology of Money (superb book!🔥)
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @tomaszwaszczyk
Flutter looks compelling but I haven't shipped anything with it yet.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @_maximization
Because increasingly JS is a compiler target. People are increasingly using TS. And making JS a compiler target gives you the flexibility to create elegant, powerful APIs that aren't constrained by JavaScript's design.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @WolfOliver
Sorry, haven't tried it
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @pckrishnadas88
More elegant component model and superior corporate support. Facebook employs a full-time staff which has led to solid docs, good support on issues, and heavy dogfooding by Facebook on Facebook itself.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @russianguycodin
It seems nice. And I enjoy C#. But I don't expect any tech using C# to reach broad adoption among front end devs.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @kevinast @sveltejs
I like Svelte. Svelte's bundle size is smaller for small apps. And it's syntax is concise. But to me, it's not a React killer. If you already know React, there's little incentive to move to Svelte. You can get similar results in either with a similar amount of work.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @JimG_Patriots
Certainly not me! I was feeling huge JS fatigue when React came out. Was getting tired of learning something new once a year.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @housecor
That said, nothing lasts forever. React’s replacement is coming. And I suspect it won’t be written in JS. Maybe it’ll use web assembly. But I don’t think I’ve seen anything that’s likely to broadly replace React yet.
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @housecor
Before React, I switched libraries every 1-2 years. Yet I’ve worked in React for 7 years! All things considered, React remains remarkably compelling. Strong corporate support, excellent docs, huge ecosystem, highly flexible... 2/3
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
My JavaScript journey so far: 1998: Plain JS 2008: Mootools 2009: jQuery 2011: Knockout 2012: Angular 2013: React
Reply Retweet Like
Cory House Sep 25
Replying to @emendationem
I agree with all that. 👍
Reply Retweet Like