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React Native and Google’s Android Emulator — The better solution.

— And save yourself a lot of space!

The article was originally posted in this link.

So let me ask you first —

How many of you have installed Android Studio only to use the emulator for your native app? Oh, and don’t forget the way your system struggles when you try to run it!

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This article was originally posted here.

So you made a cool and awesome looking React Native app and now you’re ready to build it and maybe publish it to the store —

But worried about it if the users would want to install it given its build size? Or maybe you just want to keep it light weight and not take too much memory unnecessarily when it can be packed into a smaller size?

Or you’re just one of us who are paranoid about build sizes? Don’t worry, we got you covered! 😄 ✔️

First of all, you’ll need to eject your Native app if you’re using create-react-native-app for your project (You might have already done this if you’ve built your application before reading this article). This is important since you don’t have access to configurations until you eject, as the build folder is where we have to make changes. If you haven’t , you can simply do this by…


Rishi Kumar

Code. All day long.

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