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This is a collection of links related to the svelte JavaScript library. I’ve used this library in several projects and enthusiastically recommend it for the construction of web applications and components. It’s a pleasure to develop in, and the result is a fast application and a small download for your users.

Svelte News

23/3/2021 14:04 SvelteKit is in public beta: SvelteKit is the successor to Sapper, an application framework for Svelte.
13/2/2021 13:42 Announcing Formula - A Zero-Config Reactive Forms Library for Svelte: “uses the validation properties of HTML5 forms directly, meaning you can create progressive, accessible forms first.”
27/12/2020 10:35 Svelte now has an accessible drag and drop library: “I am super happy to announce that starting in version 0.6.1, svelte-dnd-action is also fully accessible out of the box (with zero configuration). Since it is a brand new feature and not yet battle tested, accessibility is currently in alpha.”
3/12/2020 8:52 What’s new in Svelte: December 2020: “Better tooling, export maps and improvements to slots and context”.
24/11/2020 19:39 Svelte 3.30.0 release notes: Some significant enhancements seem to be here.
5/11/2020 9:12 What’s the deal with SvelteKit?: The rebirth of Sapper.
21/7/2020 15:54 Svelte now supports typeScript: “It’s been by far the most requested feature for a while, and it’s finally here: Svelte officially supports TypeScript.”

Other Svelte

Client Side Routing in Svelte: Well done tutorial for understanding client side routing and implementing it using Page.js.
Svelte DND Action: An accessible drag-and-drop library for Svelte.
Can you build web components with Svelte?: Some problems and workarounds are discussed.
Why I Enjoy Svelte: Some personal notes about what a mainly React developer appreciates about Svelte.
Svelte: A list of resources about the javascript library called “Svelte.”
Awesome Svelte: “A curated list of awesome Svelte resources”.
Approximate π with geometry and probabilities: π day approaches! Here is a simulation and activity for your math classes.
Corona virus transmission simulation: A simple model of the progression of a pandemic, written using svelte.
The Return of “Write Less, Do More”: An excellent talk by the creator of Svelte.
Svelte is unappealing: Some (but not all) of the author’s objections to the approach provided by Svelte have to do with his discomfort with the whole concept of compiled code.
Responsive Svelte (exploring Svelte’s reactivity): Kevin Bridges invents some tooling to look inside the Svelte machine.

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