how-to-build-a-todo-list-app-with-react-hooks-and-typescript

The best way to learn something is by doing. This tutorial will help you learn how to build your own todo list app with React hooks and TypeScript. Try this easy tutorial, build your own todo list app, and get better in JavaScript, React and TypeScript.

You can find the code on my GitHub.

Briefing

The goal for this tutorial is to build your own todo list app. About the app in general. This todo list app will have very simple interface and it will focus on the most important features, i.e. create, check off and delete todos. About code. You will use React and React hooks, mostly useState hook.

There will be one occasion where you will also use useRef hook. Since this todo list app will utilize React hooks for managing state there is no need to use class components. So, you will build this app only with functional components. When it comes to styling your todo list app, you will use external CSS stylesheets.

One last things. First every todo item will have a unique id. These ids will be generated when the todo item is created. You will use this id to mark the todo as complete or to remove it. To make this easier, while following good practices and avoiding using indexes, you will use shortid package.

Project setup

As the first thing let’s create the basic app for your todo list app. We can do this very fast with the help of create-react-app. You can use this package with npm init react-app react-hooks-todo-list-app-ts --typescript, npx create-react-app react-hooks-todo-list-app-ts --typescript or yarn create react-app react-hooks-todo-list-app-ts --typescript. If you don’t want to use TypeScript, omit the --typescript flag at the end of the command.

These commands will create starting template for your todo list app, with workflow setup and almost all necessary dependencies. There is one dependency you will need to install manually, the shortid and types for this package. So, use npm i shortid and npm i -D @types/shortid, yarn add shortid and yarn add -D @types/shortid or pnpm i shortid and pnpm i -D @types/shortid.

There are some assets, such as React logo, that came with the app template. You can remove it because you will not need it. A very simple version of your package.json should look similar to this:

{
  "name": "react-todo-list-hooks-ts",
  "version": "1.0.0",
  "description": "Simple Todo list app built with React hooks and TypeScript.",
  "browserslist": [
    ">0.2%",
    "not dead",
    "not ie <= 11",
    "not op_mini all"
  ],
  "main": "src/index.tsx",
  "scripts": {
    "start": "react-scripts start",
    "build": "react-scripts build",
    "test": "react-scripts test --env=jsdom",
    "eject": "react-scripts eject"
  },
  "dependencies": {
    "react": "16.11.0",
    "react-dom": "16.11.0",
    "shortid": "2.2.15"
  },
  "devDependencies": {
    "@types/react": "16.9.11",
    "@types/react-dom": "16.9.4",
    "@types/shortid": "^0.0.29",
    "react-scripts": "3.2.0",
    "typescript": "3.7.2"
  }
}

If you decide to use TypeScript, your tsconfig should look similar to this:

{
    "include": [
        "./src/*"
    ],
    "compilerOptions": {
        "lib": [
            "dom",
            "es2015"
        ],
        "jsx": "react",
        "target": "es5",
        "allowJs": true,
        "skipLibCheck": true,
        "esModuleInterop": true,
        "allowSyntheticDefaultImports": true,
        "strict": true,
        "forceConsistentCasingInFileNames": true,
        "module": "esnext",
        "moduleResolution": "node",
        "resolveJsonModule": true,
        "isolatedModules": true,
        "noEmit": true
    }
}

As the last thing, below is the final structure of this todo list app project. You can use this as you work on this tutorial to orient yourself. With that, you are ready to start working on your todo list app.

react-meme-generator-ts/
├─node_modules
├─public
│ ├─favicon.ico
│ ├─index.html
│ ├─manifest.json
│ └─robots.txt
├─src
│ ├─components
│ │ ├─todo-form.tsx
│ │ ├─todo-item.tsx
│ │ └─todo-list.tsx
│ ├─styles
│ │ └─styles.css
│ ├─index.tsx
│ ├─interfaces.ts
│ └─react-app-env.d.ts
├─ package.json
└─ tsconfig.json

Interfaces

The first thing to do is create interfaces for your todo list app. You will use them to define the shape of component props and the todo object, or to type them. If you decided to use pure JavaScript, instead of TypeScript, you can skip this step. You will need to create four interfaces.

One for todo (todo object), one for todo form one for todo list and one for todo item. The todo object will have three properties, id, text, isCompleted. The TodoForm props contain array of todo objects and handleTodoCreate method. The TodoList props will contain handleTodoUpdate, handleTodoRemove, handleTodoComplete and handleTodoBlur methods and array of todo objects.

The TodoItem props will contain handleTodoUpdate, handleTodoRemove, handleTodoComplete, handleTodoBlur and a single todo object.

// Todo interface
export interface TodoInterface {
  id: string;
  text: string;
  isCompleted: boolean;
}

// Todo form interface
export interface TodoFormInterface {
  todos: TodoInterface[];
  handleTodoCreate: (todo: TodoInterface) => void;
}

// Todo list interface
export interface TodoListInterface {
  handleTodoUpdate: (event: React.ChangeEvent, id: string) => void;
  handleTodoRemove: (id: string) => void;
  handleTodoComplete: (id: string) => void;
  handleTodoBlur: (event: React.ChangeEvent) => void;
  todos: TodoInterface[]
}

// Todo item interface
export interface TodoItemInterface {
  handleTodoUpdate: (event: React.ChangeEvent, id: string) => void;
  handleTodoRemove: (id: string) => void;
  handleTodoComplete: (id: string) => void;
  handleTodoBlur: (event: React.ChangeEvent) => void;
  todo: TodoInterface;
}

Todo item component

The first component you will build will be todo item. When you add new todo on your todo list, this item component will represent it. This component will be composed of a couple of elements. First, there will be a div with span elements for checking off the todo. Unchecked item will contain empty span, styled into a transparent circle with border.

Checked off todo item will contain span with check mark HTML entity, inside a green circle. The wrapper div will have onClick handler to check/uncheck the todo. Next will be another div with input. You will use this input element to render the title, or the text, of the todo. This is the simplest way to make every todo item editable, through input elements.

You will pass the title be done through value attribute, from todo object passed through props. Aside to this, this input will have two handler methods, one for onBlur and one for onChange. The last element will be also a div, now with “x” entity/icon. You will use this element to remove the todo item.

This div will have one onClick handler. As all the previous data, and handler methods, this too will be passed thorough props.

If you use TypeScript, import the TodoItemInterface interface from interfaces.ts and to use it to type props of this component. After this, type the onChange handler on input element with React.ChangeEvent because we are attaching onChange handler to input element.

// Import dependencies
import * as React from 'react'

// Import interfaces
import { TodoItemInterface } from './../interfaces'

// TodoItem component
const TodoItem = (props: TodoItemInterface) => {
  return (
    
props.handleTodoComplete(props.todo.id)}> {props.todo.isCompleted ? ( ) : ( )}
) => props.handleTodoUpdate(event, props.todo.id)} />
props.handleTodoRemove(props.todo.id)}> ⨯
) } export default TodoItem

Todo list component

The todo list will be the second component you will create. This component will be very simple. This component will accept handler methods for the TodoItem, you’ve just created, and array of todo objects through props. The component itself will contain one div as a wrapper element.

Inside this div will be a list, one ul element. Inside this element, you will use map() to iterate over the array of todo objects, and create one li element with one TodoItem component for every todo object. You will then pass the individually todo objects to the TodoItem component, along with handler methods.

For TypeScript, remember to import TodoListInterface interface and use it to type the props of the TodoList component.

// Import dependencies
import * as React from 'react'

// Import TodoItem
import TodoItem from './todo-item'

// Import interfaces
import { TodoListInterface } from './../interfaces'

// TodoList component
const TodoList = (props: TodoListInterface) => {
  return (
    
    {props.todos.map((todo) => (
  • ))}
) } export default TodoList

Todo form component

The todo “form” will is the first component where you will use useState React hook. It is also here where you will use the useRef React hook. You will use the useState hook to store the text passed to the input element, text for the todo title before you will create new todo item.

You will use the useRef hook to store reference to this input. The way you create new todo is by pressing “Enter” key, while you type some text inside that input. So, when you press “Enter” key you will use this reference to reset the input, by setting the value to empty string. This input will also have two handler methods for onChange and onKeyPress.

These two handler methods will be handleInputChange and handleInputEnter. The first, for onChange, will update the form state when you write something into the input, some todo title/text. The second, for onKeyPress, will create new todo object and reset the input field when it detect pressing “Enter” key.

Do you remember the shortid package? It is here where you are going to use this dependency. Inside the handleInputEnter function, inside the new todo object, you will use shortid to generate unique id for every new todo. Don’t worry. This will be simple. All you need is to call generate() on shortid and your new id is ready.

Lastly, few things for TypeScript. First, import TodoInterface and TodoFormInterface interfaces. Then, use the TodoInterface interface to type the new todo object inside handleInputEnter, and TodoFormInterface interface to type the props of TodoForm. Then, type the useRef hook, using and set it to null.

After that, there are also two events. For the first one, you can type it with React.ChangeEvent because we are attaching onChange handler to input element. For the second, you can type it with React.KeyboardEvent because we are “listening” for key press.

// Import dependencies
import * as React from 'react'
import shortid from 'shortid'

// Import interfaces
import {TodoInterface, TodoFormInterface} from './../interfaces'

// Todo form component
const TodoForm = (props: TodoFormInterface) => {
  // Create ref for form input
  const inputRef = React.useRef(null)

  // Create form state
  const [formState, setFormState] = React.useState('')

  // Handle todo input change
  function handleInputChange(event: React.ChangeEvent) {
    // Update form state with the text from input
    setFormState(event.target.value)
  }

  // Handle 'Enter' in todo input
  function handleInputEnter(event: React.KeyboardEvent) {
    // Check for 'Enter' key
    if (event.key === 'Enter') {
      // Prepare new todo object
      const newTodo: TodoInterface = {
        id: shortid.generate(),
        text: formState,
        isCompleted: false
      }

      // Create new todo item
      props.handleTodoCreate(newTodo)

      // Reset the input field
      if (inputRef && inputRef.current) {
        inputRef.current.value = ''
      }
    }
  }

  return (
    
handleInputChange(event)} onKeyPress={event => handleInputEnter(event)} />
) } export default TodoForm

Main (index) component

You are almost done. There is just one component you need to build. This is the main TodoListApp component. This component will implement methods for creating, updating, removing and completing your todos. This will be done via handleTodoCreate, handleTodoUpdate, handleTodoRemove and handleTodoComplete methods.

It is also this component where you will store all existing todos, using the useState React hook. So, let’s build this component, step by step.

Imports

First, as usually, you will need to import dependencies for react. Now, you will also need to import render method from react-dom. This is because you will render the TodoListApp component, your todo list app, in the DOM.

You will also import TodoForm and TodoList components so you can later return, and render, them. When you import these components you should also import the main external CSS stylesheet, so you can later style your todo list app.

For TypeScript, you will need to import the TodoInterface interface. You will use this interface a couple of times, to type todos state and some method parameters.

// Import dependencies
import * as React from 'react'
import { render } from 'react-dom'

// Import components
import TodoForm from './components/todo-form'
import TodoList from './components/todo-list'

// Import interfaces
import { TodoInterface } from './interfaces'

// Import styles
import './styles/styles.css'

Creating todo list app state

The state fo your todo list app will be simple. It will be an array of objects. One object will represent one existing todo. In the beginning, you will initialize the todos state as an empty array.

For TypeScript, make sure to use the TodoInterface interface along with []. This will tell TypeScript you are “talking” about an array of todos objects, not just one todo object.

// TodoListApp component
// ....
const TodoListApp = () => {
  const [todos, setTodos] = React.useState([])
  // ...
}

Creating new todos

The first method for your todo list app will be method to create new todos, handleTodoCreate method. This method will accept one parameter, a todo object. The way it will work is simple. First, it will create new todo list app state, the newTodosState, by copying the current todo list app state.

Next, it will take the todo object, you pass as parameter when you call this method, and add that todo to the new todo list app state, the newTodosState, using push() method. After that, it will update the todo list app state, using setTodos() method.

About TypeScript. You will use the TodoInterface interface to type the todo parameter. You will also use this interface to type the newTodosState variable. In this case, you will again have specify you want an array of todo objects, adding [] after the TodoInterface.

  // ....
  // Creating new todo item
  function handleTodoCreate(todo: TodoInterface) {
    // Prepare new todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = [...todos]

    // Update new todos state
    newTodosState.push(todo)

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }
  // ....

Updating existing todos

Next, you will need method to update existing todos, handleTodoUpdate method. This method will accept two parameters, event and id. The id will be unique id generated for every todo item/object. Similarly to handleTodoCreate, this method will also start by creating new todo list app state, newTodosState, by copying the current todo list app state.

Next, it will use find() method to iterate over the newTodosState variable and find the correct todo item to update, using the id passed as argument. When it finds the correct todo item/object, it will change the value of its text key. New value will come from the value of the input inside specific todo item.

The last step is updating the todo list app state, using newTodosState and setTodos() method.

For TypeScript, use the TodoInterface interface to type the todo parameter passed to find() method. Use it also for the newTodosState variable, along with [] after the TodoInterface. Lastly, type the id parameter as a string.

  // ....
  // Update existing todo item
  function handleTodoUpdate(event: React.ChangeEvent, id: string) {
    // Prepare new todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = [...todos]

    // Find correct todo item to update
    newTodosState.find((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id === id)!.text = event.target.value

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }
  // ....

Removing existing todos

Removing todos will be done using filter() method. First, you will create new todo list app state, newTodosState, by copying the current todo list app state. During this, you will use the filter() method to remove the todo you want to remove. This will be done by comparing id of all todos with the id of todo you want to remove.

When this is done, you will use this new, filtered, state to update the todos state with the setTodos() method.

For TypeScript, use the TodoInterface interface to type the todo parameter passed to filter() method. Then, use it also for the newTodosState variable, along with [] after the TodoInterface. Finally, type the id parameter as a string.

  // ....
  // Remove existing todo item
  function handleTodoRemove(id: string) {
    // Prepare new todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = todos.filter((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id !== id)

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }
  // ....

Completing todos

The method for completing todos will look very similar to handleTodoUpdate method. First, it will copy the current todo list app state and store it in newTodosState variable. Then, it will use find() method to find specific todo item/object in todos state.

This time, it will negate the value of isCompleted key of the specific todo item/object. After this, it will use the setTodos method to update todos state.

Now, about TypeScript. First, use the TodoInterface interface to type the todo parameter passed to find() method. Next, use this interface also for the newTodosState variable, again with [] after the TodoInterface. The last type will be for the id. This will be a string.

  // ....
  // Check existing todo item as completed
  function handleTodoComplete(id: string) {
    // Copy current todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = [...todos]

    // Find the correct todo item and update its 'isCompleted' key
    newTodosState.find((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id === id)!.isCompleted = !newTodosState.find((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id === id)!.isCompleted

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }
  // ....

Ensuring every todo has title

The last thing. When you edit existing todo there should be some warning if you leave the text/title empty. To get this done you can watch change on input element inside every todo. Then, you can check its value is not an empty string, the length of the value is bigger than “0”.

If there is an empty string, you will add specific CSS class. When you input some text, you will remove that CSS class. This CSS class will mark the input with red border. You will define this class in your CSS stylesheet later.

As usually, the TypeScript. This will be quick. All there is to type is the event passed as parameter. Since you are attaching a onChange event handler on input element, you can use React.ChangeEvent.

  // ....
  // Check if todo item has title
  function handleTodoBlur(event: React.ChangeEvent) {
    if (event.target.value.length === 0) {
      event.target.classList.add('todo-input-error')
    } else {
      event.target.classList.remove('todo-input-error')
    }
  }
  // ....

Returning all components

Your todo list app is almost finished. Now, you now need to take all the components you’ve built so far, and imported in component, and return them. Make sure to provide all components with necessary props. After that, you can use the render() method and render the TodoListApp in the DOM.

  // ...
  return (
    
{/* Todo form component */} {/* Todo list component */}
) } // Render the App in the DOM const rootElement = document.getElementById('root') render(, rootElement)

Putting it all together

You wrote a lot code in this main component. Let’s put it all together to make it more clear.

// Import dependencies
import * as React from 'react'
import { render } from 'react-dom'

// Import components
import TodoForm from './components/todo-form'
import TodoList from './components/todo-list'

// Import interfaces
import { TodoInterface } from './interfaces'

// Import styles
import './styles/styles.css'

// TodoListApp component
const TodoListApp = () => {
  const [todos, setTodos] = React.useState([])

  // Creating new todo item
  function handleTodoCreate(todo: TodoInterface) {
    // Prepare new todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = [...todos]

    // Update new todos state
    newTodosState.push(todo)

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }

  // Update existing todo item
  function handleTodoUpdate(event: React.ChangeEvent, id: string) {
    // Prepare new todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = [...todos]

    // Find correct todo item to update
    newTodosState.find((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id === id)!.text = event.target.value

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }

  // Remove existing todo item
  function handleTodoRemove(id: string) {
    // Prepare new todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = todos.filter((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id !== id)

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }

  // Check existing todo item as completed
  function handleTodoComplete(id: string) {
    // Copy current todos state
    const newTodosState: TodoInterface[] = [...todos]

    // Find the correct todo item and update its 'isCompleted' key
    newTodosState.find((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id === id)!.isCompleted = !newTodosState.find((todo: TodoInterface) => todo.id === id)!.isCompleted

    // Update todos state
    setTodos(newTodosState)
  }

  // Check if todo item has title
  function handleTodoBlur(event: React.ChangeEvent) {
    if (event.target.value.length === 0) {
      event.target.classList.add('todo-input-error')
    } else {
      event.target.classList.remove('todo-input-error')
    }
  }

  return (
    
) } const rootElement = document.getElementById('root') render(, rootElement)

Styles

Your todo list app is ready to go. Well, almost. There is a lot of space for some styling. Here are some styles you can use to make your todo list app look better.

/* Default styles*/
html {
  box-sizing: border-box;
}

*,
*::before,
*::after {
  box-sizing: inherit;
}

#root,
body {
  min-height: 100vh;
}

body {
  margin: 0;
}

#root,
.todo-list-app {
  display: flex;
  flex-flow: column nowrap;
}

#root {
  align-items: center;
  width: 100%;
}

/* Todo list app styles  */
.todo-list-app {
  padding-top: 32px;
  width: 100%;
  max-width: 480px;
}

/* Todo form styles */
.todo-form input,
.todo-item {
  border: 1px solid #ececec;
}

.todo-form input {
  padding: 0 14px;
  width: 100%;
  height: 48px;
  transition: .25s border ease-in-out;
}

.todo-form input:focus {
  outline: 0;
  border: 1px solid #3498db;
}

/* Todo list styles */
.todo-list ul {
  padding: 0;
  margin: 0;
}

.todo-list li {
  list-style-type: none;
}

/* Todo item styles */
.todo-item {
  display: flex;
  flex-flow: row nowrap;
  align-items: center;
  padding: 8px;
}

.todo-form   .todo-list ul .todo-item {
  border-top: 0;
}

.todo-item-input-wrapper {
  flex-grow: 1;
  padding: 0 16px;
}

.todo-item input {
  width: 100%;
  border: 0;
  border-bottom: 1px solid transparent;
  transition: .25s border-bottom ease-in-out;
}

.todo-item input:focus {
  outline: 0;
  border-bottom: 1px solid #3498db;
}

.todo-item .todo-input-error {
  border-bottom: 1px solid #e74c3c;
}

.todo-item span {
  display: flex;
  align-items: center;
  justify-content: center;
  width: 32px;
  height: 32px;
  border-radius: 50%;
  border: 1px solid #ececec;
  transition: .25s all ease-in-out;
}

.todo-item-unchecked:hover {
  background: hsla(168, 76%, 42%, .25);
  border: 1px solid hsl(168, 76%, 42%, .25);
}

.todo-item-checked {
  color: #fff;
  background: #1abc9c;
  border: 1px solid #1abc9c;
}

.item-remove {
  display: flex;
  padding-left: 8px;
  padding-right: 8px;
  font-size: 28px;
  cursor: pointer;
  line-height: 1;
  color: #ececec;
  transition: .25s color ease-in-out;
}

.item-remove:hover {
  color: #111;
}

Conclusion: How to Build a Todo List App with React Hooks and TypeScript

Congratulations, you’ve just built your own todo list app using React hooks and TypeScript! However, you don’t have to stop here. So, go ahead. Take this todo list app and make it better. Think about what features you would like it to have. Then, don’t wait for anything. Try to implement them by yourself. Have fun!

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