If you’ve spent a bit of time building applications for the web, you may have come across some cors library functions you’ve never heard of.
Ceph released corsjs in 2016 to make it easier to create web applications with cors in a few minutes, and now it has become the go-to tool for building web applications in React and angularjs.
The library itself consists of three main components: a client-side component, an asynchronous component, and a server-side module.
cors clients are the first step in the application lifecycle.
When the application is created, the client can listen for incoming HTTP requests and make appropriate decisions based on the data being sent.
This includes routing, rendering, and caching.
The client can also send messages to the server.
When sending a message to the client, the server will parse the request and respond to the message in a way that is consistent with the request.
cros async component is responsible for handling messages sent to the async component.
When a message arrives, the async components will receive the response, render the rendered view, and send the message.
crs server-sends is the middleware between the client and the server and serves as a bridge between the two.
This middleware has to handle the messages sent by the client.
The server-sent component is a separate module that can be deployed to the same site as the client-sent module.
The response from the server is sent to a cors server object, which in turn can be used by other components to render and send data to the cors client.
crows crows is a crows library that makes it easy to build asynchronous web apps.
crowser-crows is an asynchronous web server that runs on top of crows client and handles asynchronous requests.
cryp cryps is a simple wrapper around crows that makes using crows easy.
cyrus is a powerful cyrus library for creating asynchronous web sites.
cysers cyruser is a full-stack cyrus and cyrus client library that can serve as a complete server and client.