#react native
Adhithi Ravichandran
Feb 8, 2023 ⋅ 16 min read

React Native vs. Ionic

Adhithi Ravichandran Software consultant, Pluralsight author, speaker, React Native/React/GraphQL dev, and Indian classical musician. You can find me online at adhithiravichandran.com.

Recent posts:

Implementing In App Updates For React Native Apps

Implementing in-app updates for React Native apps

Implementing OTA in-app updates in React Native apps can streamline the update process, preventing delays that hinder overall productivity.

Nelson Michael
Mar 1, 2024 ⋅ 7 min read
Exploring Stylex And The New Generation Of Styling Libraries

Exploring StyleX and the new generation of styling libraries

StyleX is a build-time, type-safe CSS-in-JS library recently open sourced by Meta. Explore StyleX and the evolution of styling libraries.

Ibadehin Mojeed
Feb 29, 2024 ⋅ 9 min read
Building High Performance Ecommerce Sites With Astro

Building high-performance ecommerce sites with Astro

Learn to set up a completely custom Astro ecommerce implementation that’s also highly performant and type-safe in this straightforward guide.

Onuorah Bonaventure
Feb 28, 2024 ⋅ 64 min read
Implementing Vector Search With Open Ai, Next Js, And Supabase

Implementing vector search with OpenAI, Next.js, and Supabase

Let’s build a Next.js app that implements vector search using Supabase and OpenAI to offer better search experiences for users.

Peter Ekene Eze
Feb 27, 2024 ⋅ 11 min read
View all posts

9 Replies to "React Native vs. Ionic"

  1. Thanks, I’m just starting to dabble in mobile dev and this is a really useful comparison. Some thoughtful categories here like the developer communities of each.

    I wonder if React Native’s limits (being fixed to React) may perhaps be a strength for newcomers to mobile development? I’ve been researching Angular, Vue etc but as a back end dev it’s all a bit overwhelming – the relative simplicity of learning a single stack is appealing.

    Another strength of both these frameworks is the flexibility of your development environment. I tried to follow a Swift/xcode tutorial and found it frustrating having to wrestle with the unintuitive UI, versus using a command line app for the setup/build and my favourite text editor for the code.

  2. This is article incorrectly marks React native as the winner in some of the categories. Ionic now uses Capacitor to give true native experiences.Ionic even advertises itself as truly native now., anyone who uses Ionic rarely touches clunky cordova these days. Performance is on par, and you can compile, build and release to app stores from a pipeline in Ionic which you could never do in React Native. Obvious winner and the sooner cowboy developers realise that, the better.

  3. Yes, Definitely LogRocket is a React Native monitoring solution that helps you reproduce issues instantly, prioritize bugs, and understand performance in your React Native apps.

  4. Both React Native and Ionic are popular frameworks for cross-platform mobile app development. React Native offers a native-like experience with efficient performance, while Ionic provides a broader range of platform support. Choose based on project requirements and familiarity with JavaScript frameworks.

Leave a Reply