Commonly frontend and backend are separate beasts. Backend written in Ruby using Rails for example, its routing written in its own DSL. Frontend written in TypeScript using Vue.js for example, its routing written in its own DSL. Of course the frontend will call some backend endpoints, so it should definitely know about those backend endpoints too, while there may be some frontend “paths” that don’t correspond to any single API endpoint, yet you might want to generate absolute URLs for those pages on the backend. This results in a nasty mess and duplication of routing and adjacent logic.
Ever since I first ran into the Metosin libraries, I’ve been using many of them. One of the most known and used of those is probably reitit, a routing library that can be used both on the server and in the browser. Recently I’ve had more opportunities using ClojureScript in the browser, and I noticed something that was confusing for a few moments.
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