Animated loading skeletons that automatically adapt to your app Sample in 2020

Animated loading skeletons that automatically adapt to your app Sample in 2020


tutorials -

react-loading-skeleton

Create skeleton screens that automatically adapt to your app!

Make beautiful, animated loading skeletons that automatically adapt to your app.

Basic usage

Install by npm/yarn with react-loading-skeleton.

import Skeleton from 'react-loading-skeleton';

<Skeleton/> // Simple, single-line loading skeleton
<Skeleton count={5}/> // Five-line loading skeleton

Principles

Adapts to the styles you have defined

The <Skeleton> component is designed to be used directly in your components,
in place of content while it's still loading.
Unlike other libraries, rather than meticulously crafting a skeleton screen to
match the font-size, line-height or margins your content takes on,
use a <Skeleton> component to have it automatically fill the correct dimensions.

For example:

class Blogpost extends Component {
  render() {
    return (
      <div style={{ fontSize: 20, lineHeight: 2 }}>
        <h1>{this.props.title || <Skeleton />}</h1>
        {this.props.body || <Skeleton count={10} />}
      </div>
    );
  }
}

...will produce the correctly-sized skeletons for the heading and body sections
without any further configuration of the <Skeleton> component.

This ensures the loading state remains up-to-date with any changes
to your layout or typography.

Don't make dedicated skeleton screens

Instead, make components with built-in skeleton states.

In addition to keeping the styling in-sync, here are some other reasons to do this:

  1. Components represent all possible states it can be in - loading included.
  2. It allows for more flexible loading patterns - in the Blogpost example, it's possible to have the title load first, and then the body, while having both pieces of content show loading skeletons at the right time.

Theming

Using a <SkeletonTheme> component, you can easily change the colors of all
skeleton components below it in the React hierarchy:

import Skeleton, { SkeletonTheme } from "react-loading-skeleton";

<SkeletonTheme color="#202020" highlightColor="#444">
  <p>
    <Skeleton count={3} />
  </p>
</SkeletonTheme>;

Duration

<Skeleton duration={2} />

duration: Number, defaults to 1.2

Duration is how long it takes do one cycle of the skeleton animation.

Width

width: Number | String | null, defaults to null

<Skeleton width={100} />

Width of the skeleton. Useful when the skeleton is inside an inline element with
no width of its own.

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