Blueprint vs Yoga: What are the differences?
Developers describe Blueprint as "A React UI toolkit for the web". Blueprint is a React UI toolkit for the web. It is optimized for building complex, data-dense web interfaces for desktop applications. If you rely heavily on mobile interactions and are looking for a mobile-first UI toolkit, this may not be for you. On the other hand, Yoga is detailed as "A cross-platform layout engine, by Facebook". Yoga is a cross-platform layout engine which implements Flexbox. Yoga enables maximum collaboration within your team by implementing an API familiar to many designers and opening it up to developers across different platforms.
"Documentation is very well done" is the top reason why over 3 developers like Blueprint, while over 3 developers mention "Jhgjhgjhgjgjhghjg" as the leading cause for choosing Yoga.
Blueprint and Yoga are both open source tools. It seems that Blueprint with 14.3K GitHub stars and 1.26K forks on GitHub has more adoption than Yoga with 12.1K GitHub stars and 928 GitHub forks.
What is Blueprint?
What is Yoga?
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What are the cons of using Blueprint?
What are the cons of using Yoga?
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What tools integrate with Yoga?
Onedot is building an automated data preparation service using probabilistic and statistical methods including artificial intelligence (AI). From the beginning, having a stable foundation while at the same time being able to iterate quickly was very important to us. Due to the nature of compute workloads we face, the decision for a functional programming paradigm and a scalable cluster model was a no-brainer. We started playing with Apache Spark very early on, when the platform was still in its infancy. As a storage backend, we first used Cassandra, but found out that it was not the optimal choice for our workloads (lots of rather smallish datasets, data pipelines with considerable complexity, etc.). In the end, we migrated dataset storage to Amazon S3 which proved to be much more adequate to our case. In the frontend, we bet on more traditional frameworks like React/Redux.js, Blueprint and a number of common npm packages of our universe. Because of the very positive experience with Scala (in particular the ability to write things very expressively, use immutability across the board, etc.) we settled with TypeScript in the frontend. In our opinion, a very good decision. Nowadays, transpiling is a common thing, so we thought why not introduce the same type-safety and mathematical rigour to the user interface?