Frontend and Backend
Front end and back end are two of the most used terms in the computer industry; in a way, they became buzzwords. They dictate the type of job you do as a software developer, the technologies you use and how much you get paid
FrontEnd v/s BackEnd
Not until too long ago, server-side rendering, or back-end web development, was the de facto way to create websites and web applications. You visit a page, send a request for content, the server processes this request and creates a response that is sent back to your browser. When a site renders server-side, all the processes involved in creating an HTML page that your web browser can understand are handled on a remote server hosting the website or web application. This includes querying databases for information and processing any logic that your web application requires. While the remote server is busy at work, your web browser is idle, waiting for the server to finish processing the request and sending a response. When the response is received, web browsers interpret it and display the content on the screen
Understanding site rendering
To begin this journey, we need to understand the concept of site rendering. In layman’s terms, site rendering means generating or rendering HTML output. HTML is a markup language that web developers use to create web pages. It’s said that site rendering can happen both at server-side or client-side level, so what does this mean? It’s worth noting that frontend and client-side are synonyms. The same is true for backend and server-side.
What is Isomorphic Rendering ?
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