As a web3 developer, building decentralized applications that efficiently power hundreds of on-chain user transactions can take a lot of work. Unless you acquire more profound insights into how Ethereum transactions are processed by the EVM, developing performant smart contracts may be as difficult as walking through a dark forest.
Metamask is the most popular cryptocurrency wallet with over 10 Million monthly active users. Available as a browser extension and mobile app, Metamask provides key functionalities that make it easy to interact with the Ethereum blockchain and other notable chains like Binance, Avalanche, and Polygon. Web3 developers may use these capabilities to power decentralized apps (dApps), allowing users to perform blockchain-based transactions securely with a single sign-on.
In this article, we will use TypeScript to add a Metamask connect button to a basic React project. Google’s Firebase social login, which allows developers to build apps that authenticate users using their Google, Facebook, GitHub, and Twitter accounts, is a similar traditional web equivalent.
Let’s get started.
Only The Centaurs Win
Note: An AI wrote parts of this article. Try to guess which 🙂
In the first chapter of Smarter Than You Think, the author, Clive Thompson, narrated the story of the rise, fall and rise of Kasparov, a chess grand champion.
The main takeaway depicted a battle between the past and the future. In 1997, IBM’s Deep Blue supercomputer beat the world champion, Kasparov, in a game of chess. The defeat was devastating, with media outlets terming it the evil triumph of AI over the brain.
But Kasparov did something beautiful after that. He learned the ways of the supercomputer partnering with the AI giving birth to what’s now called Advanced Chess.
Software is eating the world. And to be spared, one needs to pander to its desires, master them and, in turn, use them to achieve one’s goals.
12 Project Ideas for React Beginners
In our previous article, I mentioned the importance of working on projects for beginners to advance their mastery of the React framework.
Here are 12 project ideas for students learning React:
Some common issues that new React developers may encounter include the following:
- Understanding the basics of React, such as components, state, and props.
- Getting familiar with the React syntax and workflow, including JSX, and using components to build complex user interfaces.
- Learning how to write and organize CSS in a React application effectively
- Difficulty figuring out how to manage state in a React application
- Figuring out how to debug React applications and troubleshoot issues
- Learning how to optimize React applications for performance
Cloud-based web apps are increasingly becoming the standard way of creating and building applications due to the immense benefits they come with. This tutorial will show you how to build a full-stack cloud-based Instagram clone with AWS Amplify, React, and Tailwind CSS.
So you are walking by a resort, and a beautiful landscape attracts you. But you are in a hurry, so you quickly bring out your iPhone, snap and walk away, intending to check it out later.
Behind this simple process is a complex system powered by tons of computing power hosted at massive data warehouses.
JAMstack is increasingly becoming very popular amongst web developers, and you’re probably wondering if you should add this to your portfolio of skills too. You’re not alone in this situation.
Multi-billion dollar web platform, Netlify considers it as the modern approach to creating faster and secure websites. JAMStack-centric startups like Prismic are raising massive investor funds to develop awesome developer tools in the space. Web agencies love and prefer to build solutions for customers with it.
So what is JAMstack?
Like its’ Microsoft counterpart Excel, Google Sheets has got a lot of powerful features we can use to improve our productivity. There are quite a number of indie startups whose goals are to help people master the use of Google sheets in powering web apps or even simple data trackers.
Ever since I discovered Moralis, I’ve always wanted to play around with the API to see its capabilities. If you’re interested in my work with QuickNode API, you can find it here.