Enable javascript in your browser for better experience. Need to know to enable it? Go here.
Veröffentlicht : Apr 13, 2021
Not on the current edition
This blip is not on the current edition of the Radar. If it was on one of the last few editions it is likely that it is still relevant. If the blip is older it might no longer be relevant and our assessment might be different today. Unfortunately, we simply don't have the bandwidth to continuously review blips from previous editions of the Radar Understand more
Apr 2021
Assess ? Worth exploring with the goal of understanding how it will affect your enterprise.

When composing an application out of several micro frontends, some part of the system needs to decide which micro frontends to load and where to load them from. So far, we've either built custom solutions or relied on a broader framework like single-spa. Now there is a new standard, import maps, that helps in both cases. Our first experiences show that using import maps for micro frontends allows for a neat separation of concerns. The JavaScript code states what to import and a small script tag in the initial HTML response specifies where to load the frontends from. That HTML is obviously generated on the server side, which makes it possible to use some dynamic configuration during its rendering. In many ways this technique reminds us of linker/loader paths for dynamic Unix libraries. At the moment import maps are only supported by Chrome, but with the SystemJS polyfill they're ready for wider use.

Radar

Download Technology Radar Volume 25

English | Español | Português | 中文

Radar

Stay informed about technology

 

Subscribe now

Visit our archive to read previous volumes