Why do you need Bootstrap / Tailwind in the first place? Angular Material already has responsivity built in out of the box and you can just plug into that?
i started to work on web development. right now, i know html, css, Bootstrap and designed a website with them. i dont know backend part. i have basic Python knowledge.i dont want to use only html and css alone. Want to push myself to next step. suggest me whether i should start learning AngularJS or Django further. i am ready to put efforts and difficulty not matters to me. it should have good scope in future as well freelancing projects....
Of the two options you mentioned, only Django is a backend technology. AngularJS is another toolkit to build web applications, though more of a framework with a complete set of technology than Bootstrap which is just a UI library.
I think that the best way to push yourself forward is indeed to learn multiple technologies and multiple programming languages, and Python is often a good choice - it is simple, clean and has a lot of mindshare (i.e. you can easily find help).
Hey Vaibhav, luckily you don't have to pick between these two. @react-bootstrap (https://react-bootstrap.github.io/) let's you easily use Bootstrap (a CSS UI framework) with React (a JS library). That being said Bootstrap tends to be pretty heavyweight, so it might include a lot more than what's needed for your app. Good luck and happy coding.
We are building a PWA using AngularJS targeting Mobiles, Tablets, Laptops and Desktops. Like for smaller to larger screens. This is our first PWA and my first project in Angular. We are confused between PrimeNg and Bootstrap. I read in an article that PrimeNg has got Bootstrap implemented in it from 5.x.x version. Which is the best Framework for this?
For a new project with angular use angular.io, not angularjs. Angular has pwa ready to go functions, ngrx data to optimise data loads and store management. PrimeNg is a powerful library but angular material gives you enough power. Take good care adding such libraries because of compatibility issues on uograde. Look at what you can do with angular material, and then add primeNg if you have no choice.
I'm building, from scratch, a webapp. It's going to be a dashboard to check on our apps in New Relic and update the Apdex from the webapp. I have just chosen Next.js as our framework because we use React already, and after going through the tutorial, I just loved the latest changes they have implemented.
What do you think we should use? Maybe you have another suggestion?
I have used bulma in several projects. We could not customize with the websites very well. Also when we need "quick solutions" Bulma is not suitable (I mean basic animations, to-top buttons, transparent navbar solutions etc. For these solutions, you need extra js codes).
Everybody knows about Bootstrap (heavy but popular).
Now we start a new project with UI kit, I like it. Pros: It is fast and lightweight and imho it has very good UI. Cons: Small community. Documentation.
Check this link for kick-off. https://github.com/zzseba78/Kick-Off
Maybe it is helpful.
Been checking out Bulma, myself, and really dig it. I like that it's a great base level jumping off point. You can get a layout going with it, pretty quickly, and then customize as you want. It definitely sounds like it's the one you're leaning towards but a big factor would be who will be using it most? Your boss, yourself, others? Whichever you like best, you'll prob be most productive with but if in the end your boss says it has to be UIkit, then best to be open-minded and give it another shot. Sometimes you may not jive with new tools in your stack, at first, but then they can become tools you learn to love. Best to you in your decision! Take care & keep safe.
I only know Java and so thinking of building a web application in the following order. I need some help on what alternatives I can choose. Open to replace components, services, or infrastructure.
- Frontend: AngularJS, Bootstrap
- Web Framework: Spring Boot
- Database: Amazon DynamoDB
- Authentication: Auth0
- Deployment: Amazon EC2 Container Service
- Local Testing: Docker
- Marketing: Mailchimp (Separately Export from Auth0)
- Website Domain: GoDaddy
- Routing: Amazon Route 53
PS: Open to exploring options of going completely native ( AWS Lambda, AWS Security but have to learn all)
I would recommend to upgrade your stack and consider Angular.
Also, if you are working with docker, instead of manually managing your EC2 and docker inside it, switch to ECS as its free of cost and hassle free way to deploy and keep running your containers efficiently.
Instead of Docker , no doubt its great but it has vulnerabilitis and restricitions with dameon and root thread. I would pickup Podman. Also Ambasador is a culmination of Gateway LB and ServiceMesh on istio and Envoy. Great for both East-west and North south microservices communication, policy managment and security with Istio. Spring Boot is not a WebFW. For platform web fw one can use Reactive like SPring WebFlow rather than Spring MVC. For java experience, Spring provides great assets.
I will switch to using Kubernetes whether managed or custom depends on several factors rather than AWS ecs. For LB Amabassador is a great alternative on AWS. One can simply use this on top of ECS clusters. Instead of running in to different frameworks one can simply use one FW at both client and server side for consuming and SSE. I believe one can look at Lot of it depends what you need a full FW or a light librarry like React to be part of V in your MVC. Whether you need a SPA , on Mobile etc... in that case KOTLIN is also another option on Java. Dont go with Android. Best luck. Swapnil S
I am planning to redesign my entire application, which is currently in Bootstrap. I heard about Tailwind CSS, and I think its really cool to work with. Is it okay if I use Bootstrap and Tailwind together? I can't remove Bootstrap altogether, as my application is using the js dependencies of Bootstrap, which I don't want to disturb.
Factually talking about systems, we gotta make two bold headlines about each one: Bootstrap has been around for a while, has a vast community and much probably will not be gone in a while. Tailwind in the other hand, is the trendy framework starting from the past year. Referring to UI, I really prefer Tailwind, however I can't ignore the fact that a lot of libraries that emerged felt short in the end after a few years (a point where Bootstrap kept his status).
You are able to use both them together but I advise you — it will be a mess. And you gotta hope that you won't have any kind of conflicts between class naming and other general styling.
My recommendation would be to use one and only one. Perhaps rebuild the UI with a specific framework in mind, otherwise you will start to workaround things of both frameworks to contradict each other - and your team (if you work with one) will hate you.
We are currently using a classic Rails stack. We plan to add React for the view part of the website. We are currently using a UI theme called UBOLD, which is built on Bootstrap. Should we move to a different UI theme that is built on Material Design because Bootstrap does not play well with React?
You can use almost anything you want with React, in the end it just renders out html/css. There are currently two major projects wrapping bootstrap in React components. I have personally used reactstrap and created my own components using bootstrap css and both worked fine.
I'm migrating from pure Laravel with Bootstrap project to a kind of Laravel + Vue.js. Which one should I use for the UI?
We are considering bootstrap version 4. Still, which of these 3 should I choose? Pure bootstrap, Vuetify, or Bootstrap Vue?
The only significant potential drawback I see to Vuetify is that it is targeting only the Vue framework. If that is not a problem for the project, or as in this case it is actually one of the specifications, then I would certainly recommend Vuetify.
The Vuetify components are more rich and complete, the documentation is great (especially compared to the Bootstrap documentation, plus a new version of Vuetify docs is imminent now), the support and community are considerably better and more responsive, and there are very active updates (pretty much weekly).
I'm an owner of a paid Bootstrap theme and there was effectively zero support, it was weak, and I'm sad to say that I think Bootstrap is something that looks better in a demo than in practice.
Vuetify components are more modern-looking, and directly designed for use in Vue applications. I am biased in the sense that I have looked at both (bootstrap-vue as well) and my work with Bootstrap over a year old now, but at that time I chose to go with Vue and Vuetify and every day that decision feels more rewarding. I do not regret it at all, and I highly recommend Vuetify on Vue. It's also a really great fit with Laravel.
I missed the fact that you were already using Bootstrap in the existing project. My comments above were really intended for a new project and fresh choices.
If you are trying to add Vue to an existing Laravel+Bootstrap project then there is little to be done in terms of the CSS layer to add Vue. Taking advantage of Vue will help you arrange the client code more effectively but it can be done incrementally and you do not need to immediately change from Bootstrap to Bootstrap-Vue, but adding it will give you new component options.
There are separate questions here:
- do you want to adopt a new framework (e.g. Vue)?
- do you want an updated CSS library (Vuetify or Tailwind CSS would be my #1 and #2 there, Bootstrap 5 is also on the horizon)
- do you want to use this moment to pause and schedule some time now for longer-term evolutionary work?
If the answers to the first two are Yes and No, respectively, then Bootstrap-Vue for sure. you can take your time migrating to Bootstrap-Vue, taking advantage of the components it offers, knowing that they are using the same Bootstrap CSS underneath. Although I would probably use this as a good time to schedule a complete review and update of the code, first to Vue, then to Bootstrap-Vue, in separate phases, to reduce technical debt going forward. And if you're going to do that, replacing HTML that uses Bootstrap CSS with new Bootstrap-Vue components, then you can still stop to also consider which CSS package you want to be using a year or two or five from now (the third question).
If you are pressed for time and Vue is a given, there is only one answer here: do the migration to Vue, then update the HTML to use Bootstrap-Vue components as appropriate. And make your own Vue components with Bootstrap styling to fill the gaps in Bootstrap-Vue.
If you are not pressed for time, or as a side project (professional development), I would take some time to play around with the alternatives, get familiar with Vuetify (Vue-specific), Tailwind CSS (framework-independent), or even newer ones like Inkline. See what each brings and whether that is important to this project or not. My guess is that if you have existing code, none of the alternatives bring enough to warrant a switch, even Vuetify. For new projects, yes, but probably not with existing code that is just getting a refresh.
If you're already working with bootstrap, then it would be straightforward to move onto vue bootstrap. I'm using it in one of my projects and it's been a pleasant surprise. Easy to use, smartly designed, intuitive. I started using bootstrap back in 2012 and I grew tired of it so I moved forward to material design. After years of fighting against MaterializeCss, Bootstrap Vue feels slick. Vuetify is nice, it has awesome components and everything, but I wouldn't go back to it. Bootstrap Vue is my new favorite and they create new components every week.
Honorable shoutout to ElementUI, which is amazing too, albeit a little tied to the presets of 2019 which are getting stale.
I've tried VueStrap Vueify and CoreUI too but they weren't a full blown solution. The latter is lacking in documentation too.
Can't say much about Foundation or Tailwind as I've never used them but Bootstrap has served me well over the years. The biggest advantage of Bootstrap is its simplicity and all inclusiveness! Not only do you get a 12 column grid system with the row and col-* classes, you also get a whole bunch of utilities for things like typography, modal dialogs, carousels, back and fore colors, etc. You even get shortcuts like
font-italic which means that you end up writing practically zero CSS on your own in most situations!
In a sense, Bootstrap is like a Swiss Army Knife or even comparable to the jQuery library of the coding world. Its a multi-purpose thing which can turn out to be a dependable partner in your web development journey.