- Instructor: Admin
- Lectures: 74
- Students: 2
- Duration: 10 weeks
Ionic Framework focuses on the frontend UX and UI interaction of an app — UI controls, interactions, gestures, animations. It’s easy to learn, and integrates with other libraries or frameworks, such as Angular, React, or Vue. Alternatively, it can be used standalone without any frontend framework using a simple script include.
Ionic is the only mobile app stack that enables web developers to build apps for all major app stores and the mobile web from a single codebase. And with Adaptive Styling, Ionic apps look and feel at home on every device.
Ionic is built to perform and behave great on the latest mobile devices with best practices like efficient hardware accelerated transitions, and touch-optimized gestures.
Ionic is designed to work and display beautifully on all current mobile devices and platforms. With ready-made components, typography, and a gorgeous (yet extensible) base theme that adapts to each platform, you’ll be building in style.
Ionic emulates native app UI guidelines and uses native SDKs, bringing the UI standards and device features of native apps together with the full power and flexibility of the open web. Ionic uses Capacitor (or Cordova) to deploy natively, or runs in the browser as a Progressive Web App.
Build and deploy apps that work across multiple platforms, such as native iOS, Android, desktop, and the web as a Progressive Web App – all with one code base. Write once, run anywhere.
Clean, simple, and functional. Ionic Framework is designed to work and display beautifully out-of-the-box across all platforms. Start with pre-designed components, typography, interactive paradigms, and a gorgeous (yet extensible) base theme.
Ionic Framework is built with simplicity in mind, so that creating Ionic apps is enjoyable, easy to learn, and accessible to just about anyone with web development skills.
One of the main goals with moving Ionic Framework to Web Components was to remove any hard requirement on a single framework to host the components. This made it possible for the core components to work standalone in a web page with just a script tag. While working with frameworks can be great for larger teams and larger apps, it is now possible to use Ionic as a standalone library in a single page even in a context like WordPress.
Angular has always been at the center of what makes Ionic great. While the core components have been written to work as a standalone Web Component library, the
@ionic/angular package makes integration with the Angular ecosystem a breeze.
@ionic/angular includes all the functionality that Angular developers would expect coming from Ionic 2/3, and integrates with core Angular libraries, like the Angular router.
Ionic now has official support for the popular React library. Ionic React lets React developers use their existing web skills to build apps that target iOS, Android, the web, and the desktop. With
@ionic/react, you can use all the core Ionic components, but in a way that feels like using native React components.
Support for other frameworks are expected in a future release. Currently official bindings for Vue are in development, though some components just work out of the box in those frameworks.