Why we’re testing React and React Native at the BUCKS COUNTY LIBRARY

It is becoming clear that the development of the new library at the DC Public Library is taking a very different path than what we expected. 

We are now actively developing a React-based library that we have been developing for several years now.

We have been in talks with the DCPULSE to take on the project and are working towards a launch date in the summer of 2019.

We also have been working with React Native developers in our community, who have been helping us make React-native-ready libraries available for our users. 

We were excited to work with ReactNative at the Bucks County Library and to be able to bring the new React-powered library to the community in a way that has been in development for a number of years.

React Native has a history of bringing innovative new technologies to the platform, and this library represents a step in that direction. 

As we started to see more of the benefits of React Native we were excited for the possibilities that this technology has to offer for our developers and users.

Our library is being developed in React Native and we expect that it will eventually support other popular JavaScript frameworks like AngularJS, Angular, React, and others.

We are confident that React Native will enable a lot of exciting things for our community in the future, so we are looking forward to seeing what it can do! 

The Bucks county library has been one of the first public libraries in the country to adopt React Native, and we have already started using it to test our app for the first time.

We will be able continue to use React Native to test and debug our code for years to come, and for that we are extremely thankful. 

If you are interested in joining our community and working on a library that brings React Native power to your project, please get in touch with us at [email protected]

We would love to hear from you. 

Bucks County Public Library, Inc. 2017-12-22T18:02:11

How a ‘brilliant’ local library is making its mark in Fulton County

In the last decade, Fulton County has transformed itself into a thriving county-owned community.

With the help of a local library, it has become a centre for arts and culture.

Now, its library is giving back.

The library has become an important part of a community that has long seen its resources being used for the greater good.

“The librarian in my community was kind enough to give me her time and I have been delighted to have her to take me to the local theatre, to see a show in the arts centre,” said local resident Mary Jo Tackett.

The librarians job has evolved over the years.

Tackitt has gone from being a teenager to a retiree with a full-time job.

“I have been reading since I was a child and I started going to the library for my library card.

When I graduated from high school I was able to get my first job and I worked for the library,” she said.

“They have been a wonderful resource for me.”

Tackett is just one of many local librators who have worked in the past decade.

They have helped with bookings, book purchases, library supplies and even helped organise book festivals.

Librarians have also been involved in local politics.

“The county librarian was the first person to raise the issue of the budget for the county library and the local library board decided to get involved and we have been campaigning on a variety of issues,” said Laura Rios, chair of the Fulton County Library Board.

“I think there is a great deal of pride in our library being in a place where we can do the best work we can, to provide the best service to the people of Fulton County,” said L.A. County Supervisor, Mark DeWitt.

The library has also become a cultural hub for the community.

In the past, people from all walks of life have come to the county for its great library and community resources.

“It is really hard to get the community involved in the work of a library,” said Tacketts daughter, Mary Jo.

Libraries have also become an extension of the community in the last 20 years.

“Our community has always had a great history and our libraries are really important to us,” said Rios.

The Librarian’s Day on Sunday will feature activities and a performance.

It will also offer free wi-fi and a chance to visit the library with family and friends.

For more information about the Librarian Day, visit the Fulton Library’s website at http://fultonlibrary.org.

A version of this story was first published on Al Jazeera England.