Declarative, asynchronous routing for React.
It comes with:
- A set of modern React components and hooks, with Suspense support
- A static HTML generation tool that works with create-react-app without ejecting
- Great TypeScript support
At it's core, Navi is just a router. You can use it with any React app – just add the
react-navi packages to your project:
npm install --save navi react-navi
If you'd like a more full featured starter, you can get started with Create React/Navi App:
npx create-react-navi-app my-appcd my-appnpm start
Or if you want to create a blog, use create-react-blog:
npx create-react-blog react-blogcd react-blognpm start
For a full introduction, see the Getting Started guide on the Navi website.
Who's using Navi?
- Frontend Armory
- Laska - a UI Builder for React Native
- Otovo uses Navi for serving 80+ pages across three different markets (.no, .se and .fr)
- Marek Calus' blog
- Offset Earth
- Using Navi? Submit a Pull Request to add your site here!
We are grateful to the community for contributing bugfixes, documentation, translations, and any other improvements.
This repository is monorepo that holds the source for Navi and it's related packages, while the Navi website -- which includes Navi's documentation, is part of the navi-website repository.
Building and Testing Navi
To contribute code to Navi, you'll need to be able to build it and run the tests. To start, make sure you have lerna 3.x installed globally:
npm install -g lerna
Then fork, clone and bootstrap the repository:
lerna bootstrapyarn buildyarn test
If you're working on Navi itself, it's often easier to run builds and tests from
cd packages/naviyarn test:watch
The examples are set up to use the copy of Navi at
packages/navi/dist, so they can also be useful for quickly testing changes.
Navi is MIT licensed.