In this assignment, we finally get to work on frontend!!! You will be developing a simple songs list app which allows you to add and view songs.
Create a component, Song, that represents a song in your playlist.
It will be passed two props,
artist containing some metadata about
You can test this component by importing the Song component in App.tsx and creating a component:
Create a component, Playlist, that contains all of the songs you've added. This will do the following:
- Maintain a state containing a list of
songs, which are objects containing the info about each song.
- Have two input fields, one for title and one for artist.
- Have a button which allows you to submit the new song and adds to the list.
Initialize your Playlist component in App.tsx. This can be done by importing Playlist and creating a component:
Make it so that checking a box next to a song removes it from the Playlist (think functional!)
Take one last look at your browser console for some errors (hint: you might need to worry about unique key props for rendering the list of songs). Submit a zip file of everything in your project directory EXCEPT
node_modules. You will lose points for including
Make sure you initialized your app properly with
yarn create react-app --template typescript. This handles all the type packages for you, so you don't have to
yarn add @types/react -D.
This is a common problem when starting out with React, and is likely because
you might be trying to handle state in an imperative / non-immutable way. Say we
have a state given by
const [myNumbers, setMyNumbers] = useState<number>().
You can see that this is a state that is parametrized to store an array of numbers,
initially being set to the empty array
. However, we cannot directly modify
myNumbers—we can only read it. Therefore, doing imperative operations like
is illegal. Instead, you have to make a copy of the
myNumbers array and use
setMyNumbers to alter it. (Hint: you can get a copy of a certain array by using
the ES6 spreading syntax