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2.0.2 • Public • Published

Getting Started

yarn add @nixjs23n6/redux-injectors # (or yarn add redux-injectors)

Setting up the redux store

The redux store needs to be configured to allow this library to work. The library exports a store enhancer that can be passed to the createStore function.

import { createStore } from "redux";
import { createInjectorsEnhancer } from "redux-injectors";

const store = createStore(

Note the createInjectorsEnhancer function takes two options. createReducer should be a function that when called will return the root reducer. It's passed the injected reducers as an object of key-reducer pairs.

function createReducer(injectedReducers = {}) {
 const rootReducer = combineReducers({
   // other non-injected reducers can go here...

 return rootReducer

runSaga should usually be sagaMiddleware.run.

  const runSaga = sagaMiddleware.run;

Redux DevTools

If you're using redux devtools, it's important to set shouldHotReload to false. This is because otherwise, redux devtools will re-dispatch previous actions when reducers are injected, causing unexpected behavior.

If using redux-toolkit:

  const store = configureStore({
    devTools: {
      shouldHotReload: false

If not using redux-toolkit:

import { composeWithDevTools } from 'redux-devtools-extension';

const composeEnhancers = composeWithDevTools({
  shouldHotReload: false

const store = createStore(reducer, composeEnhancers(

Unfortunately this causes a separate issue where the action history is cleared when a reducer is injected, but it's still strongly recommended to set shouldHotReload to false. There's an open issue in the redux-devtools repo about this.

Injecting your first reducer and saga

After setting up the store, you will be able to start injecting reducers and sagas.

import { compose } from "redux";
import { injectReducer, injectSaga } from "redux-injectors";

class BooksManager extends React.PureComponent {
 render() {
   return null;

export default compose(
  injectReducer({ key: "books", reducer: booksReducer }),
  injectSaga({ key: "books", saga: booksSaga })

Or, using hooks:

import { useInjectReducer, useInjectSaga } from "redux-injectors";

export default function BooksManager() {
  useInjectReducer({ key: "books", reducer: booksReducer });
  useInjectSaga({ key: "books", saga: booksSaga });

  return null;

Note: while the above usage should work in most cases, you might find your reducers/sagas aren't being injected in time to receive an action. This can happen, for example, if you dispatch an action inside a useLayoutEffect instead of a useEffect. In that case, useInjectReducer and useInjectSaga return boolean flags that are true once the reducers/sagas have finished injecting. You can check these before rendering children that depend on these reducers/sagas being injected.

import { useInjectReducer, useInjectSaga } from "redux-injectors";

export default function BooksManager(props) {
  const reducerInjected = useInjectReducer({ key: "books", reducer: booksReducer });
  const sagaInjected = useInjectSaga({ key: "books", saga: booksSaga });

  if (!reducerInjected || !sagaInjected) {
    return null;

  return (


See the API reference
Or the example


There's a few reasons why you might not want to load all your reducers and sagas upfront:

  1. You don't need all the reducers and sagas for every page. This library lets you only load the reducers/sagas that are needed for the page being viewed. This speeds up the page load time because you can take advantage of code-splitting. This is also good for performance after the page has loaded, because fewer reducers and sagas are running.
  2. You don't want to have to manage a big list of reducers/sagas. This library lets components inject their own reducers/sagas, so you don't need to worry about adding reducers/sagas to a global list.




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