Alternatives to Sapper logo

Alternatives to Sapper

Svelte, Nuxt.js, Next.js, React, and ExpressJS are the most popular alternatives and competitors to Sapper.
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What is Sapper and what are its top alternatives?

Sapper focuses on easy of use. It is alpha now and only compiled with rust nightly.
Sapper is a tool in the Microframeworks (Backend) category of a tech stack.
Sapper is an open source tool with 617 GitHub stars and 44 GitHub forks. Here’s a link to Sapper's open source repository on GitHub

Top Alternatives to Sapper

  • Svelte

    Svelte

    If you've ever built a JavaScript application, the chances are you've encountered – or at least heard of – frameworks like React, Angular, Vue and Ractive. Like Svelte, these tools all share a goal of making it easy to build slick interactive user interfaces. Rather than interpreting your application code at run time, your app is converted into ideal JavaScript at build time. That means you don't pay the performance cost of the framework's abstractions, or incur a penalty when your app first loads. ...

  • Nuxt.js

    Nuxt.js

    Nuxt.js presets all the configuration needed to make your development of a Vue.js application enjoyable. You can use Nuxt.js for SSR, SPA, Static Generated, PWA and more. ...

  • Next.js

    Next.js

    Next.js is a minimalistic framework for server-rendered React applications.

  • React

    React

    Lots of people use React as the V in MVC. Since React makes no assumptions about the rest of your technology stack, it's easy to try it out on a small feature in an existing project. ...

  • ExpressJS

    ExpressJS

    Express is a minimal and flexible node.js web application framework, providing a robust set of features for building single and multi-page, and hybrid web applications. ...

  • Flask

    Flask

    Flask is intended for getting started very quickly and was developed with best intentions in mind. ...

  • Django REST framework

    Django REST framework

    It is a powerful and flexible toolkit that makes it easy to build Web APIs.

  • Sinatra

    Sinatra

    Sinatra is a DSL for quickly creating web applications in Ruby with minimal effort. ...

Sapper alternatives & related posts

Svelte logo

Svelte

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A UI framework that compiles into tiny standalone JavaScript modules
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PROS OF SVELTE
  • 41
    Performance
  • 32
    Reactivity
  • 29
    Javascript compiler (do that browsers don't have to)
  • 29
    Components
  • 28
    Simplicity
  • 26
    Lightweight
  • 24
    Real Reactivity
  • 23
    Fast as vanilajs
  • 22
    Near to no learning curve
  • 16
    Compiler based
  • 16
    All in one
  • 15
    Scalable
  • 15
    Use existing js libraries
  • 13
    SSR
  • 13
    Very easy for beginners
  • 12
    Composable
  • 11
    Ease of use
  • 11
    No runtime overhead
  • 9
    Built in store
  • 7
    Typescript
  • 6
    Start with pure html + css
  • 6
    Best Developer Experience
  • 5
    Templates
  • 3
    Speed
CONS OF SVELTE
  • 2
    Complex
  • 2
    Learning Curve
  • 2
    Hard to learn
  • 2
    Event Listener Overload
  • 1
    Little to no libraries

related Svelte posts

Sarmad Chaudhary
Founder & CEO at Ebiz Ltd. · | 9 upvotes · 436.7K views

Hi there!

I just want to have a simple poll/vote...

If you guys need a UI/Component Library for React, Vue.js, or AngularJS, which type of library would you prefer between:

1 ) A single maintained cross-framework library that is 100% compatible and can be integrated with any popular framework like Vue, React, Angular 2, Svelte, etc.

2) A native framework-specific library developed to work only on target framework like ElementUI for Vue, Ant Design for React.

Your advice would help a lot! Thanks in advance :)

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Nuxt.js logo

Nuxt.js

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The Vue.js Framework
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PROS OF NUXT.JS
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    SSR
  • 37
    Automatic routes
  • 25
    Middleware
  • 22
    Hot code reloading
  • 18
    Easy setup, easy to use, great community, FRENCH TOUCH
  • 17
    SPA
  • 17
    Static Websites
  • 15
    Plugins
  • 13
    Code splitting for every page
  • 13
    Custom layouts
  • 11
    Automatic transpilation and bundling (with webpack and
  • 10
    Modules ecosystem
  • 9
    Easy setup
  • 7
    Vibrant and helpful community
  • 7
    Pages directory
  • 7
    Amazing Developer Experience
  • 6
    Not React
  • 2
    Its Great for Team Development
CONS OF NUXT.JS
  • 3
    Still vue 2
  • 1
    Not React

related Nuxt.js posts

Simon Reymann
Senior Fullstack Developer at QUANTUSflow Software GmbH · | 20 upvotes · 811.3K views

Our whole Vue.js frontend stack (incl. SSR) consists of the following tools:

  • Nuxt.js consisting of Vue CLI, Vue Router, vuex, Webpack and Sass (Bundler for HTML5, CSS 3), Babel (Transpiler for JavaScript),
  • Vue Styleguidist as our style guide and pool of developed Vue.js components
  • Vuetify as Material Component Framework (for fast app development)
  • TypeScript as programming language
  • Apollo / GraphQL (incl. GraphiQL) for data access layer (https://apollo.vuejs.org/)
  • ESLint, TSLint and Prettier for coding style and code analyzes
  • Jest as testing framework
  • Google Fonts and Font Awesome for typography and icon toolkit
  • NativeScript-Vue for mobile development

The main reason we have chosen Vue.js over React and AngularJS is related to the following artifacts:

  • Empowered HTML. Vue.js has many similar approaches with Angular. This helps to optimize HTML blocks handling with the use of different components.
  • Detailed documentation. Vue.js has very good documentation which can fasten learning curve for developers.
  • Adaptability. It provides a rapid switching period from other frameworks. It has similarities with Angular and React in terms of design and architecture.
  • Awesome integration. Vue.js can be used for both building single-page applications and more difficult web interfaces of apps. Smaller interactive parts can be easily integrated into the existing infrastructure with no negative effect on the entire system.
  • Large scaling. Vue.js can help to develop pretty large reusable templates.
  • Tiny size. Vue.js weights around 20KB keeping its speed and flexibility. It allows reaching much better performance in comparison to other frameworks.
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Giordanna De Gregoriis
Jr Fullstack Developer at Stefanini Inspiring · | 8 upvotes · 82.8K views

TL;DR: Shall I keep developing with Nuxt.js 2 and wait for a migration guide to Nuxt 3? Or start developing with Vue.js 3 using Vite, and then migrate to Nuxt 3 when it comes out?

Long version: We have an old web application running on AngularJS and Bootstrap for frontend. It is mostly a user interface to easily read and post data to our engine.

We want to redo this web application. Started from scratch using the newest version of Angular 2+ and Material Design for frontend. We haven't even finished rewriting half of the application and it is becoming dreadful to work on.

  • The cold start takes too much time
  • Every little change reload the whole page. Seconds to minutes of development lost looking at a loading blank page just changing css
  • Code maintainability is getting worse... again... as the application grows, since we must create everytime 5 files for a new page (html, component.ts, module.ts, scss, routing.ts)

I'm currently trying to code a Proof of Concept using Nuxt.js and Tailwind CSS. But the thing is, Vue.js 3 is out and has interesting features such as the composition API, teleport and fragments. Also we wish to use the Vite frontend tooling, to improve our time developing regardless of our application size. It feels like a better alternative to Webpack, which is what Nuxt 2 uses.

I'm already trying Nuxt.js with the nuxt-vite experimental module, but many nuxt modules are still incompatible from the time I'm posting this. It is also becoming cumbersome not being able to use teleport or fragments, but that can be circumvented with good components.

What I'm asking is, what should be the wisest decision: keep developing with Nuxt 2 and wait for a migration guide to Nuxt 3? Or start developing with Vue.js 3 using Vite, and then migrate to Nuxt 3 when it comes out?

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Next.js logo

Next.js

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A small framework for server-rendered universal JavaScript apps
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PROS OF NEXT.JS
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    Automatic server rendering and code splitting
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    Built with React
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    Easy setup
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    Zero setup
  • 19
    Universal JavaScript
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    TypeScript
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    Static site generator
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    Just JavaScript
  • 9
    Incremental static regeneration
  • 9
    Simple deployment
  • 8
    Frictionless development
  • 7
    Filesystem as an API
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    Isomorphic React applications
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    Testing
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    Has many examples and integrations
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    Well Documented
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    Everything is a function
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    Not nuxt
  • 3
    Not vue
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    File based routing + hooks built in
CONS OF NEXT.JS
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    Not Vue
  • 6
    Structure is weak compared to Angular(2+)
  • 2
    Is no Angular
  • 2
    Not flutter
  • 1
    Not Angular 2

related Next.js posts

I'm working as one of the engineering leads in RunaHR. As our platform is a Saas, we thought It'd be good to have an API (We chose Ruby and Rails for this) and a SPA (built with React and Redux ) connected. We started the SPA with Create React App since It's pretty easy to start.

We use Jest as the testing framework and react-testing-library to test React components. In Rails we make tests using RSpec.

Our main database is PostgreSQL, but we also use MongoDB to store some type of data. We started to use Redis  for cache and other time sensitive operations.

We have a couple of extra projects: One is an Employee app built with React Native and the other is an internal back office dashboard built with Next.js for the client and Python in the backend side.

Since we have different frontend apps we have found useful to have Bit to document visual components and utils in JavaScript.

See more
Robert Zuber

We are in the process of adopting Next.js as our React framework and using Storybook to help build our React components in isolation. This new part of our frontend is written in TypeScript, and we use Emotion for CSS/styling. For delivering data, we use GraphQL and Apollo. Jest, Percy, and Cypress are used for testing.

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React logo

React

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A JavaScript library for building user interfaces
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PROS OF REACT
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    Components
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    Virtual dom
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    Performance
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    Simplicity
  • 436
    Composable
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    Data flow
  • 159
    Declarative
  • 124
    Isn't an mvc framework
  • 113
    Reactive updates
  • 111
    Explicit app state
  • 32
    JSX
  • 23
    Learn once, write everywhere
  • 19
    Uni-directional data flow
  • 16
    Easy to Use
  • 14
    Works great with Flux Architecture
  • 10
    Great perfomance
  • 8
    Built by Facebook
  • 7
    Javascript
  • 5
    TypeScript support
  • 5
    Speed
  • 4
    Feels like the 90s
  • 4
    Scalable
  • 4
    Easy to start
  • 4
    Awesome
  • 3
    Fancy third party tools
  • 3
    Hooks
  • 3
    Functional
  • 3
    Server side views
  • 3
    Props
  • 2
    Rich ecosystem
  • 2
    Obama
  • 2
    Very gentle learning curve
  • 2
    Has functional components
  • 2
    Simple
  • 2
    Closer to standard JavaScript and HTML than others
  • 2
    Super easy
  • 2
    Has arrow functions
  • 2
    Strong Community
  • 2
    Great migration pathway for older systems
  • 2
    SSR
  • 2
    Fast evolving
  • 2
    Simple, easy to reason about and makes you productive
  • 2
    Excellent Documentation
  • 2
    Scales super well
  • 2
    Just the View of MVC
  • 2
    Server Side Rendering
  • 2
    Cross-platform
  • 1
    Fragments
  • 1
    Start simple
  • 1
    Every decision architecture wise makes sense
  • 1
    Permissively-licensed
  • 1
    Beautiful and Neat Component Management
  • 1
    Sdfsdfsdf
  • 1
    Allows creating single page applications
  • 1
    Split your UI into components with one true state
  • 1
    Sharable
CONS OF REACT
  • 35
    Requires discipline to keep architecture organized
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    No predefined way to structure your app
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    Need to be familiar with lots of third party packages
  • 8
    JSX
  • 7
    Not enterprise friendly
  • 4
    One-way binding only
  • 2
    State consistency with backend neglected
  • 2
    Bad Documentation

related React posts

Vaibhav Taunk
Team Lead at Technovert · | 31 upvotes · 1.6M views

I am starting to become a full-stack developer, by choosing and learning .NET Core for API Development, Angular CLI / React for UI Development, MongoDB for database, as it a NoSQL DB and Flutter / React Native for Mobile App Development. Using Postman, Markdown and Visual Studio Code for development.

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Adebayo Akinlaja
Engineering Manager at Andela · | 26 upvotes · 790.4K views

I picked up an idea to develop and it was no brainer I had to go with React for the frontend. I was faced with challenges when it came to what component framework to use. I had worked extensively with Material-UI but I needed something different that would offer me wider range of well customized components (I became pretty slow at styling). I brought in Evergreen after several sampling and reads online but again, after several prototype development against Evergreen—since I was using TypeScript and I had to import custom Type, it felt exhaustive. After I validated Evergreen with the designs of the idea I was developing, I also noticed I might have to do a lot of styling. I later stumbled on Material Kit, the one specifically made for React . It was promising with beautifully crafted components, most of which fits into the designs pages I had on ground.

A major problem of Material Kit for me is it isn't written in TypeScript and there isn't any plans to support its TypeScript version. I rolled up my sleeve and started converting their components to TypeScript and if you'll ask me, I am still on it.

In summary, I used the Create React App with TypeScript support and I am spending some time converting Material Kit to TypeScript before I start developing against it. All of these components are going to be hosted on Bit.

If you feel I am crazy or I have gotten something wrong, I'll be willing to listen to your opinion. Also, if you want to have a share of whatever TypeScript version of Material Kit I end up coming up with, let me know.

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ExpressJS logo

ExpressJS

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Sinatra inspired web development framework for node.js -- insanely fast, flexible, and simple
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PROS OF EXPRESSJS
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    Simple
  • 322
    Node.js
  • 235
    Javascript
  • 185
    High performance
  • 148
    Robust routing
  • 66
    Middlewares
  • 66
    Open source
  • 53
    Great community
  • 34
    Hybrid web applications
  • 10
    Well documented
  • 8
    Sinatra inspired
  • 5
    Isomorphic js.. superfast and easy
  • 4
    Rapid development
  • 2
    Socket connection
  • 2
    Npm
  • 2
    Event loop
  • 2
    Light weight
  • 2
    Resource available for learning
  • 2
    Xxx
  • 1
    Callbacks
  • 1
    Data stream
CONS OF EXPRESSJS
  • 23
    Not python
  • 16
    Overrated
  • 14
    No multithreading
  • 6
    Javascript
  • 5
    Not fast
  • 2
    Easily Insecure for Novices
  • 1
    Not a lion
  • 1
    Nnnn

related ExpressJS posts

Simon Reymann
Senior Fullstack Developer at QUANTUSflow Software GmbH · | 25 upvotes · 2.1M views

Our whole Node.js backend stack consists of the following tools:

  • Lerna as a tool for multi package and multi repository management
  • npm as package manager
  • NestJS as Node.js framework
  • TypeScript as programming language
  • ExpressJS as web server
  • Swagger UI for visualizing and interacting with the API’s resources
  • Postman as a tool for API development
  • TypeORM as object relational mapping layer
  • JSON Web Token for access token management

The main reason we have chosen Node.js over PHP is related to the following artifacts:

  • Made for the web and widely in use: Node.js is a software platform for developing server-side network services. Well-known projects that rely on Node.js include the blogging software Ghost, the project management tool Trello and the operating system WebOS. Node.js requires the JavaScript runtime environment V8, which was specially developed by Google for the popular Chrome browser. This guarantees a very resource-saving architecture, which qualifies Node.js especially for the operation of a web server. Ryan Dahl, the developer of Node.js, released the first stable version on May 27, 2009. He developed Node.js out of dissatisfaction with the possibilities that JavaScript offered at the time. The basic functionality of Node.js has been mapped with JavaScript since the first version, which can be expanded with a large number of different modules. The current package managers (npm or Yarn) for Node.js know more than 1,000,000 of these modules.
  • Fast server-side solutions: Node.js adopts the JavaScript "event-loop" to create non-blocking I/O applications that conveniently serve simultaneous events. With the standard available asynchronous processing within JavaScript/TypeScript, highly scalable, server-side solutions can be realized. The efficient use of the CPU and the RAM is maximized and more simultaneous requests can be processed than with conventional multi-thread servers.
  • A language along the entire stack: Widely used frameworks such as React or AngularJS or Vue.js, which we prefer, are written in JavaScript/TypeScript. If Node.js is now used on the server side, you can use all the advantages of a uniform script language throughout the entire application development. The same language in the back- and frontend simplifies the maintenance of the application and also the coordination within the development team.
  • Flexibility: Node.js sets very few strict dependencies, rules and guidelines and thus grants a high degree of flexibility in application development. There are no strict conventions so that the appropriate architecture, design structures, modules and features can be freely selected for the development.
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Repost

Overview: To put it simply, we plan to use the MERN stack to build our web application. MongoDB will be used as our primary database. We will use ExpressJS alongside Node.js to set up our API endpoints. Additionally, we plan to use React to build our SPA on the client side and use Redis on the server side as our primary caching solution. Initially, while working on the project, we plan to deploy our server and client both on Heroku . However, Heroku is very limited and we will need the benefits of an Infrastructure as a Service so we will use Amazon EC2 to later deploy our final version of the application.

Serverside: nodemon will allow us to automatically restart a running instance of our node app when files changes take place. We decided to use MongoDB because it is a non relational database which uses the Document Object Model. This allows a lot of flexibility as compared to a RDMS like SQL which requires a very structural model of data that does not change too much. Another strength of MongoDB is its ease in scalability. We will use Mongoose along side MongoDB to model our application data. Additionally, we will host our MongoDB cluster remotely on MongoDB Atlas. Bcrypt will be used to encrypt user passwords that will be stored in the DB. This is to avoid the risks of storing plain text passwords. Moreover, we will use Cloudinary to store images uploaded by the user. We will also use the Twilio SendGrid API to enable automated emails sent by our application. To protect private API endpoints, we will use JSON Web Token and Passport. Also, PayPal will be used as a payment gateway to accept payments from users.

Client Side: As mentioned earlier, we will use React to build our SPA. React uses a virtual DOM which is very efficient in rendering a page. Also React will allow us to reuse components. Furthermore, it is very popular and there is a large community that uses React so it can be helpful if we run into issues. We also plan to make a cross platform mobile application later and using React will allow us to reuse a lot of our code with React Native. Redux will be used to manage state. Redux works great with React and will help us manage a global state in the app and avoid the complications of each component having its own state. Additionally, we will use Bootstrap components and custom CSS to style our app.

Other: Git will be used for version control. During the later stages of our project, we will use Google Analytics to collect useful data regarding user interactions. Moreover, Slack will be our primary communication tool. Also, we will use Visual Studio Code as our primary code editor because it is very light weight and has a wide variety of extensions that will boost productivity. Postman will be used to interact with and debug our API endpoints.

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Flask logo

Flask

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A microframework for Python based on Werkzeug, Jinja 2 and good intentions
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PROS OF FLASK
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    Lightweight
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    Python
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    Minimal
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    Open source
  • 98
    Documentation
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    Easy to use
  • 54
    Easy to setup and get it going
  • 53
    Well designed
  • 48
    Easy to develop and maintain applications
  • 45
    Easy to get started
  • 18
    Beautiful code
  • 16
    Rapid development
  • 14
    Powerful
  • 13
    Expressive
  • 12
    Awesome
  • 11
    Love it
  • 11
    Flexibilty
  • 11
    Speed
  • 10
    Get started quickly
  • 10
    Simple to use
  • 10
    Easy to integrate
  • 9
    Perfect for small to large projects with superb docs.
  • 9
    For it flexibility
  • 9
    Customizable
  • 8
    Productive
  • 8
    Flexibilty and easy to use
  • 7
    Flask
  • 6
    Not JS
  • 6
    User friendly
  • 5
    Secured
  • 4
    Unopinionated
  • 1
    Secure
  • 1
    Orm
CONS OF FLASK
  • 10
    Not JS
  • 7
    Context
  • 4
    Not fast
  • 1
    Don't has many module as in spring

related Flask posts

James Man
Software Engineer at Pinterest · | 42 upvotes · 850.4K views
Shared insights
on
FlaskFlaskReactReact
at

One of our top priorities at Pinterest is fostering a safe and trustworthy experience for all Pinners. As Pinterest’s user base and ads business grow, the review volume has been increasing exponentially, and more content types require moderation support. To solve greater engineering and operational challenges at scale, we needed a highly-reliable and performant system to detect, report, evaluate, and act on abusive content and users and so we created Pinqueue.

Pinqueue-3.0 serves as a generic platform for content moderation and human labeling. Under the hood, Pinqueue3.0 is a Flask + React app powered by Pinterest’s very own Gestalt UI framework. On the backend, Pinqueue3.0 heavily relies on PinLater, a Pinterest-built reliable asynchronous job execution system, to handle the requests for enqueueing and action-taking. Using PinLater has significantly strengthened Pinqueue3.0’s overall infra with its capability of processing a massive load of events with configurable retry policies.

Hundreds of millions of people around the world use Pinterest to discover and do what they love, and our job is to protect them from abusive and harmful content. We’re committed to providing an inspirational yet safe experience to all Pinners. Solving trust & safety problems is a joint effort requiring expertise across multiple domains. Pinqueue3.0 not only plays a critical role in responsively taking down unsafe content, it also has become an enabler for future ML/automation initiatives by providing high-quality human labels. Going forward, we will continue to improve the review experience, measure review quality and collaborate with our machine learning teams to solve content moderation beyond manual reviews at an even larger scale.

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Hey, so I developed a basic application with Python. But to use it, you need a python interpreter. I want to add a GUI to make it more appealing. What should I choose to develop a GUI? I have very basic skills in front end development (CSS, JavaScript). I am fluent in python. I'm looking for a tool that is easy to use and doesn't require too much code knowledge. I have recently tried out Flask, but it is kinda complicated. Should I stick with it, move to Django, or is there another nice framework to use?

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Django REST framework logo

Django REST framework

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Web APIs for Django
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PROS OF DJANGO REST FRAMEWORK
  • 64
    Browsable api
  • 64
    Easy to use
  • 53
    Great documentation
  • 49
    Customizable
  • 41
    Fast development
  • 9
    Easy to use, customizable, pluggable, serializer
  • 8
    Python
  • 5
    Django ORM
  • 4
    FastSerialize
  • 2
    Less code
  • 2
    Easy implementation
  • 0
    Dsasda
CONS OF DJANGO REST FRAMEWORK
  • 2
    Bad documentation
  • 2
    Reimplements Django functionality
  • 1
    No support for URL Namespaces
  • 0
    Bad CSRF handling

related Django REST framework posts

Tim Abbott

Zulip has been powered by Django since the very early days of its development with Django 1.4, back in 2012. As a reasonably mature web application with significant scale, we're at the stage in many companies' development where one starts to rip out more and more of the web framework to optimize things or just make them work the way we want. (E.g. while I was at Dropbox in early 2016, we discovered we only had about 600 lines of code left from the original Pylons framework that actually ran).

One of the things that has been really fantastic about Django is that we're still happily using it for the vast majority of code in the project, and every time Django comes out with a new release, I read the changelog and get excited about several improvements that actually make my life better. While Django has made some design decisions that I don't agree with (e.g. I'm not a fan of Django REST framework, and think it makes life more difficult), Django also makes it easy to do your own thing, which we've done to great effect (see the linked article for details on our has_request_variables framework).

Overall I think we've gotten a ton of value out of Python and Django and would recommend it to anyone starting a new full-featured web application project today.

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Hi

I’ve been using Django for the last year on and off to do my backend API. I’m getting a bit frustrated with the Django REST framework with the setup of the serializers and Django for the lack of web sockets. I’m considering either Spring or .NET Core. I’m familiar with Kotlin and C# but I’ve not built any substantial projects with them. I like OOP, building a desktop app, web API, and also the potential to get a job in the future or building a tool at work to manage my documents, dashboard and processes point cloud data.

I’m familiar with c/cpp, TypeScript.

I would love your insights on where I should go.

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Sinatra logo

Sinatra

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Classy web-development dressed in a DSL
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PROS OF SINATRA
  • 65
    Lightweight
  • 50
    Simple
  • 35
    Open source
  • 20
    Ruby
  • 13
    Great ecosystem of tools
  • 10
    Ease of use
  • 8
    If you know http you know sinatra
  • 5
    Large Community
  • 5
    Fast
  • 1
    Flexibilty and easy to use
CONS OF SINATRA
    Be the first to leave a con

    related Sinatra posts