Simply copy and paste the following command line in your terminal to create your first Strapi project.
npx create-strapi-app my-project
When selecting a framework for your web application, it is critical to consider the developer experience that they provide. Astro, Remix, and Next.js both build on top of React to provide a more streamlined experience. They both have a low learning curve, so if you're already familiar with React, you can quickly pick them up and get started.
We evaluate each to help you decide which framework is appropriate for you, not to determine which is faster or better.
Next.js is an open-source React framework for quickly creating server-rendered React applications. It adds structure and features and handles the React tooling and configuration required for your application.
It can be used to solve common application requirements like routing, data retrieval, and integrations. Next.js was created to provide an easy-to-use development framework that would reduce the time and effort required to develop full-fledged, SSR-friendly web applications while improving the end user and developer experience. The documentation is a great place to start if you want to start with this framework.
astro addCLI command (i.e., add Svelte support with
astro add svelte).
app/Directory for File-Based Routing(Beta): Routes can be specified using the structure of your project directory. Simply place an entry point in the
pagesdirectory and create a new route.
Astro handles this through a method known as partial hydration. The method of loading individual components only when needed while leaving the remainder of the page as static HTML is known as partial hydration. Island design is critical to this process because it promotes little bits of involvement.
Remix does not support partial hydration. There are assumptions that Remix will function with the new React 18 suspense features, but Remix does not allow partial hydration.
Astro is fast, basically designed for speed. The island architecture strategy aids in SEO because it ranks highly on on-site search engines. It offers a fantastic user experience and has less boilerplate code. It supports most CSS libraries and frameworks and provides a great base for style support.
Why the Remix rewrite is fast?
Why the Remix port is fast?
Next.js boasts of its server-side rendering and static builds features. Next.Js also includes several pre-built techniques for data retrieval.
Why Next.js is fast?
Server-side rendering (SSR) refers to the process of pre-rendering client-side single-page applications on the server and then sending a fully rendered page on user request. Server-side rendering is essential because server-side rendered applications are SEO-friendly and fast. Apps that support server-side rendering are usually due to their reduced page load time.
Astro, Remix, and Next.js offer server-side rendering (SSR) to generate the markup and content of our pages from the web server before sending it to the client.
Next.js, Astro, and Remix have a short learning curve. Because they are all based on React, you only need a basic understanding of React to set up Next.js, Astro, and Remix. They all feature developer-friendly documentation, making them simple to use and configure.
Next includes the '
create-next-app' CLI command for quickly launching a Next.js application. For bootstrapping an Astro application, use the '
create astro@latest' command, whereas Remix uses the '
create-remix@latest' command for Remix apps.
We looked at key features, loading speed, hydration, server-side rendering, and ease of use. This allows you to select the framework to utilize for your projects. It's not about which framework is better but which solves your problem best.
If you would like to start building with these frameworks, check out these resources:
Continue discussing this topic further or connect with more people using Strapi on our Discord community. It is a great place to share your thoughts, ask questions, and participate in live discussions.
Technical Writer, Tech Blogger, Developer Advocate Intern, Self-Taught Frontend Developer.