Unifying the User Experience of Ionic Apps on Android through `GeckoView`

Using a web technology stack to draw GUI has basically become a recognized solution with the most balanced cost-effectiveness. Whether it's desktop, mobile, or even the operating system you're using, there's an abundance of WebView. This "trend" started blowing a decade ago (counting on fingers—) when I was still a college student. Intel created something called XDK, and IBM even tailored its own embedded WebView engine called CrossWalk (although it's no longer maintained).

After so many years of development, developing hybrid applications with a web technology stack on mobile is still a very troublesome thing. There are two main reasons for this situation. On the one hand, Chromium itself is highly coupled with the Android system (there are some APIs in Android specifically for Chromium), the internal engineering practices are chaotic, and it's extremely difficult to trim. On the other hand, Android itself is highly fragmented, and various "developing countries" and "self-researched" "OS" will also cause trouble in various ways, such as the notorious MIUI, whose built-in browser seems to follow rules but pretends to be a higher version browser, and some community ROMs cut off some browser APIs for unknown reasons.

A comprehensive guide to integrate `fluentui` properly for `Remix.run` users

Last year, with the release of React 18, a series of trendy APIs were introduced, providing possibilities for rendering larger-scale web applications. However, these cutting-edge technologies also brought many challenges, particularly in tasks related to server-side rendering. Despite the React 18 Work Group and extensive discussions among developers from various domains during the development process, the ambitious nature of the changes resulted in many ecosystem components still not being adapted even after a year. In contrast, many meta-frameworks quickly caught up, implementing a series of officially recommended best practices. This created a certain division, causing various UI component libraries to have issues rendering correctly on the client-side. In this article, we will take Microsoft's Fluent UI V9 as an example and provide a brief overview of the tasks developers can undertake during this transition period to ensure compatibility between Remix.run and their component libraries.