#redux

TILSeptember 05, 2019by Alexander Ivlev

Redux async actions. Tracking loading and errors with React hooks.

If you use redux and async actions, then you probably had to deal with a situation where you need to monitor the loading and error status of this action. With the advent of hooks, it became possible to conveniently transfer this logic to one block and use it everywhere.


import { useState, useCallback } from 'react';

import { useDispatch } from 'react-redux';



function useAsyncAction(action, dependeces = []) {

  const dispatch = useDispatch();

  const [loading, setLoading] = useState(false);

  const [isError, setIsError] = useState(false);



  const asyncAction = useCallback(

    (...args) => {

      async function callback() {

        setLoading(true);

        try {

          const res = await dispatch(action(...args));

          setIsError(false);

          setLoading(false);

          return res;

        } catch (e) {

          setLoading(false);

          setIsError(true);

          return e;

        }

      }

      callback();

    },

    [action, ...dependeces],

  );



  return [asyncAction, loading, isError];

}

Now you can use this hook in your functional component.


// …

  const [load, loading, isError] = useAsyncAction(() => loadActivityRequest(applicationId), [applicationId]);

// …

  load();

TILJuly 17, 2019by Maxim Romanov

How to handle 401 unauthorized error in a Redux React application

In response to a client request, the server may return a 401 Unauthorized error. You must correctly catch it, for example, clear the state and redirect to the authorization page. To solve this problem, we wrote a custom Middleware which, in our opinion, is the best solution.


import * as actions from 'actions';



const authInterceptor = ({ dispatch }) => (next) => (action) => {

  if (action.status === 401) {

    dispatch(actions.removeJwt());

  } else {

    next(action);

  }

};