wise-white
wise-white2mo ago

how to create boilerplate with tailwindcss & reactquery

I wanna know how to integrate refine nextjs with tailwindcss and react query, but i dont see the options when i first generate the code
17 Replies
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
Hi @tamastro. I'm kapa.ai, your friendly support bot. I will try to answer your question by searching through the knowledge base. :wave: ---------------------- I'm sorry, but the provided knowledge sources do not contain specific information on how to integrate Refine, Next.js, Tailwind CSS, and React Query in a single project. However, I can guide you on how to integrate Tailwind CSS into a Refine project based on the available information. Here are the general steps to add Tailwind CSS to a Refine project: 1. Install Tailwind CSS and related packages:
npm install -D tailwindcss postcss autoprefixer
npm install -D tailwindcss postcss autoprefixer
2. Initialize a tailwind.config.js file at the root of your project directory:
npx tailwindcss init -p
npx tailwindcss init -p
3. Update the tailwind.config.js file with the necessary configurations. Here's an example:
/** @type {import('tailwindcss').Config} */
export default {
content: [
"./index.html",
"./src/**/*.{js,ts,jsx,tsx}",
],
theme: {
extend: {},
},
darkMode: "class",
plugins: [],
};
/** @type {import('tailwindcss').Config} */
export default {
content: [
"./index.html",
"./src/**/*.{js,ts,jsx,tsx}",
],
theme: {
extend: {},
},
darkMode: "class",
plugins: [],
};
4. Create a CSS file (e.g., src/index.css) and add the following Tailwind CSS directives:
@tailwind base;
@tailwind components;
@tailwind utilities;
@tailwind base;
@tailwind components;
@tailwind utilities;
5. Import the CSS file you created into your main file (e.g., src/index.tsx). As for integrating React Query, the knowledge sources do not provide specific instructions. You may want to refer to the official React Query documentation (https://react-query.tanstack.com/overview) for guidance. Please note that these steps are based on the information available in the provided knowledge sources. For a more specific setup, you may need to refer to the official documentation or other resources. Sources: - Next UI React Admin Panel (https://refine.dev/blog/next-ui-react-admin-panel#add-tailwind-css-configuration-file) - Building a React Admin Dashboard with Tremor Library (https://refine.dev/blog/building-react-admin-dashboard-with-tremor#step-3--configure-tailwind-css) - OTP Authentication with Supabase and Twilio in React (https://refine.dev/blog/supabase-twilio-otp-authentication-in-react#installing-tailwind-css-for-refine-project) - Build a Progressive Web App (PWA) with Next.js (https://refine.dev/blog/next-js-pwa#adding-tailwind-css-for-styling) - Building a Complete React CRUD App with Airtable (https://refine.dev/blog/react-crud-app-airtable#bootstrapping-the-refine-application) - Building a React Admin Panel with Refine and daisyUI (https://refine.dev/blog/daisy-ui-react-admin-panel#daisyui-installation) ---------------------- Note: you can ask me a follow up question by @ mentioning me again :speech_balloon: ----------------------
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
<@397763300257169418> kapa.ai is still learning and improving, please let us know how it did by reacting below
wise-white
wise-white2mo ago
How to integrate reactquery @kapa.ai how to integrate react query in refine
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
Let me check the knowledge base for you. One moment! :books: ---------------------- Refine is built to work seamlessly with React Query. In fact, React Query is used by Refine for data processing, caching, and state management. This means that when you're working with Refine, you're already using React Query under the hood. Refine leverages libraries like React Query for data fetching, caching, state management, and error handling. This means you don't need to define anything extra for every case and model when using Refine. However, if you want to use React Query directly in your Refine application, you can do so by using the hooks provided by React Query. These hooks can be used throughout the whole application and are compatible with Refine. Here's an example of how you might use a React Query hook in a Refine application:
import { useQuery } from 'react-query';

function MyComponent() {
const { data, isLoading } = useQuery('todos', fetchTodos);

if (isLoading) {
return 'Loading...';
}

return (
<ul>
{data.map(todo => (
<li key={todo.id}>{todo.title}</li>
))}
</ul>
);
}
import { useQuery } from 'react-query';

function MyComponent() {
const { data, isLoading } = useQuery('todos', fetchTodos);

if (isLoading) {
return 'Loading...';
}

return (
<ul>
{data.map(todo => (
<li key={todo.id}>{todo.title}</li>
))}
</ul>
);
}
In this example, useQuery is a hook provided by React Query. The first argument is a unique key for the query, and the second argument is a function that returns a promise that will resolve to the data you want to fetch. Please note that this is a general example and the actual implementation may vary based on your specific use case and the structure of your Refine application. Sources: - Refine vs AdminBro - Comparison Admin Panel Framework (https://refine.dev/blog/refine-vs-adminbro#refine) - refine vs React-Admin Which is Better for Your Project? (https://refine.dev/blog/refine-vs-react-admin#refine) - Beginner's Guide to React Query (https://refine.dev/blog/react-query-guide#introduction) - Developing Internal Tools in 2024 (https://refine.dev/blog/internal-tools#backend-api-and-data) - Build internal tools using Low-Code with Refine, React-based framework (https://refine.dev/blog/build-internal-tools-using-low-code-with-refine#how-does-refine-work) ---------------------- Note: you can ask me a follow up question by @ mentioning me again :speech_balloon: ----------------------
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
<@397763300257169418> kapa.ai is still learning and improving, please let us know how it did by reacting below
wise-white
wise-white2mo ago
Can i use multiple data provider file ? @kapa.ai Can i use multiple data provider file ?
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
Let me check the knowledge base for you. One moment! :books: ---------------------- Yes, Refine allows you to use multiple data providers in your application. This feature enables you to connect multiple backends and manage their data with a single interface. To use multiple data providers, you need to pass key and value pairs to the dataProvider prop of the <Refine /> component. In the pair object, the key corresponds to the data provider name, and the value corresponds to the data provider itself. When defining multiple data providers, a default key is required for defining the default data provider. Here is an example which uses multiple data providers:
import { Refine, useList } from "@refinedev/core";
import routerProvider from "@refinedev/react-router-v6";
import dataProvider from "@refinedev/simple-rest";

import { BrowserRouter, Route, Routes } from "react-router-dom";

import { Collapse, Tag } from "antd";

const API_URL = "<https://api.fake-rest.refine.dev";>
const FINE_FOODS_API_URL = "<https://api.finefoods.refine.dev";>

interface IPost {
id: number;
title: string;
status: "published" | "draft" | "rejected";
}

interface IProduct {
id: number;
name: string;
price: number;
}

const App = () => {
return (
<BrowserRouter>
<Refine
routerProvider={routerProvider}
dataProvider={{
// `default` is required to determine the default data provider
default: dataProvider(API_URL),
fineFoods: dataProvider(FINE_FOODS_API_URL),
}}
resources={[
{
// Refine will use the `default` data provider for this resource
name: "posts",
list: "/posts",
},
{
name: "products",
meta: {
// Refine will use the `fineFoods` data provider for this resource
dataProviderName: "fineFoods",
},
},
]}
>
<Routes>
<Route path="/posts" element={<PostList />} />
</Routes>
</Refine>
</BrowserRouter>
);
};

const PostList = () => {
const { data: posts } = useList<IPost>({
resource: "posts",
// Data provider can be selected through props
dataProviderName: "default",
});
import { Refine, useList } from "@refinedev/core";
import routerProvider from "@refinedev/react-router-v6";
import dataProvider from "@refinedev/simple-rest";

import { BrowserRouter, Route, Routes } from "react-router-dom";

import { Collapse, Tag } from "antd";

const API_URL = "<https://api.fake-rest.refine.dev";>
const FINE_FOODS_API_URL = "<https://api.finefoods.refine.dev";>

interface IPost {
id: number;
title: string;
status: "published" | "draft" | "rejected";
}

interface IProduct {
id: number;
name: string;
price: number;
}

const App = () => {
return (
<BrowserRouter>
<Refine
routerProvider={routerProvider}
dataProvider={{
// `default` is required to determine the default data provider
default: dataProvider(API_URL),
fineFoods: dataProvider(FINE_FOODS_API_URL),
}}
resources={[
{
// Refine will use the `default` data provider for this resource
name: "posts",
list: "/posts",
},
{
name: "products",
meta: {
// Refine will use the `fineFoods` data provider for this resource
dataProviderName: "fineFoods",
},
},
]}
>
<Routes>
<Route path="/posts" element={<PostList />} />
</Routes>
</Refine>
</BrowserRouter>
);
};

const PostList = () => {
const { data: posts } = useList<IPost>({
resource: "posts",
// Data provider can be selected through props
dataProviderName: "default",
});
You can pick data providers in two ways: 1. Use the dataProviderName prop in data hooks and data-related components/functions:
useTable({
dataProviderName: "example",
});
useTable({
dataProviderName: "example",
});
2. Use the meta.dataProviderName property in your resource config, which will be the default data provider but can be overridden in data hooks and components:
const App = () => (
<Refine
dataProvider={{
default: defaultDataProvider,
example: exampleDataProvider,
}}
resources={[
{
// `default` data provider will be used for this resource
name: "posts",
},
{
name: "products",
// `exampleDataProvider` data provider will be used for this resource
meta: { dataProviderName: "exampleDataProvider" },
},
]}
/>
);
const App = () => (
<Refine
dataProvider={{
default: defaultDataProvider,
example: exampleDataProvider,
}}
resources={[
{
// `default` data provider will be used for this resource
name: "posts",
},
{
name: "products",
// `exampleDataProvider` data provider will be used for this resource
meta: { dataProviderName: "exampleDataProvider" },
},
]}
/>
);
Sources: - Multiple Data Providers Part 1 (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider#multiple-data-providers) - Multiple Data Providers Part 3 (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider#multiple-data-providers) - Multiple Providers (https://refine.dev/docs/examples/data-provider/multiple) - [Usage](https://refine.dev ---------------------- Note: you can ask me a follow up question by @ mentioning me again :speech_balloon: ----------------------
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
<@397763300257169418> kapa.ai is still learning and improving, please let us know how it did by reacting below
wise-white
wise-white2mo ago
Make an example of getcustom data provider method @kapa.ai Make an example of getcustom data provider method
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
Let me check the knowledge base for you. One moment! :books: ---------------------- In Refine, you can define custom methods in your data provider. These methods can be used to handle specific requests that are not covered by the standard CRUD operations. Here's an example of how you might define a custom method in your data provider:
const dataProvider = {
// ...other methods
custom: async ({ url, method, filters, sorters, payload, query, headers, meta }) => {
// Your custom logic here
// This could involve making a fetch/axios request to your API
// and returning the response data
},
// ...other methods
};
const dataProvider = {
// ...other methods
custom: async ({ url, method, filters, sorters, payload, query, headers, meta }) => {
// Your custom logic here
// This could involve making a fetch/axios request to your API
// and returning the response data
},
// ...other methods
};
In this example, the custom method is an async function that takes an object as its argument. This object can contain the following properties: - url: The endpoint of your API that you want to make a request to. - method: The HTTP method of your request (e.g., 'GET', 'POST', 'PUT', 'DELETE'). - filters: Any filters that you want to apply to your request. - sorters: Any sorters that you want to apply to your request. - payload: The body of your request, if applicable. - query: Any query parameters that you want to include in your request. - headers: Any headers that you want to include in your request. - meta: Any additional metadata that you want to include with your request. You can then use this custom method in your components like this:
const { data, isLoading } = useCustom({
resource: 'myResource',
action: 'myCustomAction',
// ...other parameters
});
const { data, isLoading } = useCustom({
resource: 'myResource',
action: 'myCustomAction',
// ...other parameters
});
In this example, useCustom is a hook provided by Refine that allows you to use your custom data provider methods. The first argument is a unique key for the query, and the second argument is a function that returns a promise that will resolve to the data you want to fetch. Please note that this is a general example and the actual implementation may vary based on your specific use case and the structure of your Refine application. Sources: - Custom Method (https://refine.dev/docs/api-reference/providers/data-provider#custom) - Data Provider (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider) - How can I create a custom data provider? (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider#how-can-i-create-a-custom-data-provider) - How can I customize existing data providers? (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider#how-can-i-customize-existing-data-providers) ---------------------- Note: you can ask me a follow up question by @ mentioning me again :speech_balloon: ----------------------
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
<@397763300257169418> kapa.ai is still learning and improving, please let us know how it did by reacting below
wise-white
wise-white2mo ago
@kapa.ai can i createe more than one custom data provider method ?
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
Let me check the knowledge base for you. One moment! :books: ---------------------- Yes, you can create more than one custom method in your data provider in Refine. Each custom method should have a unique name and can be used to handle different types of requests or operations that are not covered by the standard CRUD operations. Here's an example of how you might define multiple custom methods in your data provider:
const dataProvider = {
// ...other methods
customMethod1: async ({ url, method, filters, sorters, payload, query, headers, meta }) => {
// Your custom logic for customMethod1 here
},
customMethod2: async ({ url, method, filters, sorters, payload, query, headers, meta }) => {
// Your custom logic for customMethod2 here
},
// ...other methods
};
const dataProvider = {
// ...other methods
customMethod1: async ({ url, method, filters, sorters, payload, query, headers, meta }) => {
// Your custom logic for customMethod1 here
},
customMethod2: async ({ url, method, filters, sorters, payload, query, headers, meta }) => {
// Your custom logic for customMethod2 here
},
// ...other methods
};
In this example, customMethod1 and customMethod2 are custom methods defined in the data provider. Each method is an async function that takes an object as its argument. This object can contain various properties that you can use to customize your request. You can then use these custom methods in your components like this:
const { data: data1, isLoading: isLoading1 } = useCustom({
resource: 'myResource',
action: 'customMethod1',
// ...other parameters
});

const { data: data2, isLoading: isLoading2 } = useCustom({
resource: 'myResource',
action: 'customMethod2',
// ...other parameters
});
const { data: data1, isLoading: isLoading1 } = useCustom({
resource: 'myResource',
action: 'customMethod1',
// ...other parameters
});

const { data: data2, isLoading: isLoading2 } = useCustom({
resource: 'myResource',
action: 'customMethod2',
// ...other parameters
});
In this example, useCustom is a hook provided by Refine that allows you to use your custom data provider methods. The action parameter corresponds to the name of the custom method you want to use. Please note that this is a general example and the actual implementation may vary based on your specific use case and the structure of your Refine application. Sources: - Custom Method (https://refine.dev/docs/api-reference/providers/data-provider#custom) - Data Provider (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider) - How can I create a custom data provider? (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider#how-can-i-create-a-custom-data-provider) - How can I customize existing data providers? (https://refine.dev/docs/data/data-provider#how-can-i-customize-existing-data-providers) ---------------------- Note: you can ask me a follow up question by @ mentioning me again :speech_balloon: ----------------------
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
<@397763300257169418> kapa.ai is still learning and improving, please let us know how it did by reacting below
wise-white
wise-white2mo ago
@kapa.ai refine use tanstackquery under the hood right, do refine store the querykey, if so how to use the saved querykey?
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
Let me check the knowledge base for you. One moment! :books: ---------------------- Yes, Refine uses TanStack's React Query library under the hood for data fetching and state management. This includes the use of query keys for caching and state updates. In Refine, query keys are used in all data, auth, access control, and audit log queries and mutations. By default, Refine uses legacy keys for backward compatibility, but it has introduced new, more structured query keys that are easier to construct. You can switch to using these new keys by setting the useNewQueryKeys option to true in the <Refine> component. Here's an example:
<Refine useNewQueryKeys={true} /* other props */ />
<Refine useNewQueryKeys={true} /* other props */ />
However, the knowledge sources do not provide specific information on how to directly use the saved query keys in Refine. In general, with React Query, you can use the query keys to refetch data, invalidate or refetch queries, and perform other operations. You can refer to the React Query documentation (https://react-query.tanstack.com/guides/query-keys) for more details. Please note that while Refine uses React Query under the hood, it provides its own set of hooks (useList, useOne, useCreate, useUpdate, useDelete, etc.) that abstract away much of the direct interaction with React Query, making it easier to perform data operations without having to manually manage query keys. Sources: - Refine Component (https://refine.dev/docs/core/refine-component#usenewquerykeys) - Refine Architecture (https://refine.dev/blog/refine-pixels-1#refine-architecture) - How Refine treats data and state (https://refine.dev/docs/guides-concepts/data-fetching#how-refine-treats-data-and-state) - Issue in Caching using refine's hooks (https://discord.com/channels/837692625737613362/1187350219332010078) - React Query DevTools with Refine (https://refine.dev/docs/guides-concepts/faq#how-to-use-react-query-devtools-with-refine) - useForm (https://refine.dev/docs/ui-integrations/mantine/hooks/use-form#queryoptions) - How does Refine work? (https://refine.dev/blog/build-internal-tools-using-low-code-with-refine#how-does-refine-work) ---------------------- Note: you can ask me a follow up question by @ mentioning me again :speech_balloon: ----------------------
kapa.ai
kapa.ai2mo ago
<@397763300257169418> kapa.ai is still learning and improving, please let us know how it did by reacting below