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React Native Tools

Build Status

Stable: Stable version VS Marketplace rating

Preview: VS Marketplace version VS Marketplace rating

React Native Tools Preview

The extension has a nightly version which is released on a daily basis at 9 PM PST on each day that changes occur. To avoid conflicts, if both extensions are installed - the only stable version will be activated. So to use the preview version it is needed to disable or remove the stable version and reload VS Code.

About the extension

This VS Code extension provides a development environment for React Native projects. Using this extension, you can debug your code and quickly run react-native commands from the command palette.

React Native features

Table of Contents

Getting started

Before going any further make sure that you:

Please notice that the extension uses .vscode/.react directory at the project root to store intermediate files required for debugging. Although these files usually get removed after debug session ends, you may want to add this directory to your project's .gitignore file.

React Native commands in the Command Palette

In the Command Palette, type React Native and choose a command.

React Native commands

The Run Android command triggers react-native run-android and starts your app for Android.

The Run iOS command similarly triggers react-native run-ios and starts your app in the iOS simulator (e.g. iPhone 6).

The Packager commands allow you to start/stop the Metro Bundler (formerly React Packager).

The full list of commands is:

Name Description
Launch Android Emulator Prompts you to select the name of the available emulator and launch it. If only one emulator is installed in the system, it will be selected automatically
Run Android on Emulator Run an Android application on Emulator. Launch order: check target platform support, load run arguments, start Packager, run app in all connected emulators
Run Android on Device Run an Android application on Device. Launch order: check target platform support, load run arguments, start Packager, run app in all connected devices
Run iOS on Simulator Run an iOS application on Simulator. Launch order: load run arguments, check target platform support, start Packager, run app in only one connected emulator
Run iOS on Device Run an iOS application on Device. Launch order: load run arguments, check target platform support, start Packager, run app in only one connected device
Run Expo Run Exponent application. Launch order: login to exponent, load run arguments, start Packager, run app
Start Packager Start Packager in context project workspace folder
Stop Packager Stop Packager
Restart Packager Restart Packager
Publish To Expo Publish to Exponent Host. Launch order: login to exponent, execute Run Expo command, then publish app to host
Show Dev Menu Show development menu for running aplication on iOS or Android device or emulator
ReloadApp Reload an application
Run Element Inspector Load development tools for inspect application UI elements
Run React Native LogCat Monitor Creates a LogCat Monitor for the chosen online Android device to see the device LogCat logs. Default filtering arguments: ["*:S", "ReactNative:V", "ReactNativeJS:V"]. How to configure filtering.
Stop React Native LogCat Monitor Stops an existing LogCat Monitor and removes its output channel

Debugging React Native applications

To start debugging create a new debug configuration for your ReactNative app in your .vscode/launch.json. Adding a new configuration can be done by opening your launch.json file and clicking on Add Configuration... button and choosing a relevant debug configuration. All available debug configurations for ReactNative can be accessed by typing in ReactNative and picking one from the list populated by Intellisense as shown in the image below.

Add React Native debug configuration

In case you haven't created the .vscode/launch.json file yet, you can add a whole default debug configuration set. To do that click the debug icon Choose React Native debugger in the View bar, and then click the configuration (gear) icon Configure-gear, then choose the React Native debug environment.

Choose React Native debugger

VS Code will generate a launch.json in your project with some default configuration settings as shown below. You can safely close this file, choose the appropriate configuration in the Configuration dropdown, and then press F5 (or click Green Arrow Configure-gear button) to start debugging your app in VS Code.

React Native launch targets

Once app is loaded and running, open the developer menu inside your application and enable remote debugging by clicking on Debug JS Remotely button.

React Native enable remote debug

The extension allows you to debug multiple devices and configurations, please read the following sections for more information for your particular use case.

Hermes (Android)

Hermes is the new JavaScript engine optimized for running React Native apps on Android. It improves app performance and decreases app size.

Click here to learn more about Hermes.

Debugging apps with Hermes enabled is currently experimental. Please, see this issue for current known issues on Hermes support.

To debug while using Hermes engine, please choose one of the following debug configurations:

  • React Native Direct: Debug Android Hermes - Experimental
{
  "name": "Debug Android Hermes - Experimental",
  "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
  "type": "reactnativedirect",
  "request": "launch",
  "platform": "android"
}
  • "React Native Direct: Attach to the React Native Hermes - Experimental
{
  "name": "Attach to the React Native Hermes - Experimental",
  "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
  "type": "reactnativedirect",
  "request": "attach"
}

iOS applications

iOS devices

Debugging on an iOS device requires following manual steps:

  • Install ios-deploy npm install -g ios-deploy.
  • Install a valid iOS development certificate.
  • In your project's launch.json file set target to device. If you need to specify the exact device to run, you can set target to device=<iOS_device_name>, or you can also use runArguments property to specify a particular device to run on in case multiple devices are connected (e.g. "runArguments": [ "--device", "My iPhone" ])
  • Choose the Debug iOS option from the "Configuration" dropdown and press F5.
  • Shake the device to open the development menu and select "Debug JS Remotely".

Custom scheme for iOS apps

If you want to use a custom scheme for your application you can either pass it as part of the runArguments parameter arguments, or set the scheme configuration parameter as shown below:

"runArguments": ["--scheme", "customScheme", ...]
// or
"runArguments": ["--scheme=customScheme", ...]
// or
"scheme" : "customScheme"

Please be aware, specifying the scheme value as a part of the runArguments parameter arguments will override the scheme configuration parameter value, if it set.

iOS direct debugging

The extension provides experimental support of iOS direct debugging. See more info here: react-native-community/discussions-and-proposals#40, react-native-community/discussions-and-proposals#206

To be able to debug an iOS app directly, you need to instal ios-webkit-debug-proxy:

  • Install HomeBrew on your Mac.
  • Open a Terminal and run brew install ideviceinstaller ios-webkit-debug-proxy

You can use the following debug scenarios to debug iOS apps directly:

  • React Native Direct: Debug Direct iOS - Experimental
    "name": "Debug Direct iOS - Experimental",
    "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
    "type": "reactnativedirect",
    "request": "launch",
    "platform": "ios",
    "port": 9221
  • React Native Direct: Attach to the React Native iOS - Experimental
    "name": "Attach to the React Native iOS - Experimental",
    "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
    "type": "reactnativedirect",
    "request": "attach",
    "platform": "ios",
    "port": 9221

Expo applications

To debug a project created using Expo or the create-react-native-app task, you can use embedded support for Expo.

Prepare your environment by following the Expo CLI Quickstart instruction. For correct work with Expo this extension requires Android SDK. So also pay attention to the React Native CLI Quickstart tab, where you can find the Android SDK installation guide:

  • Install the Expo app on the target device or emulator
  • Ensure that the Android SDK is installed on your computer (You may install it using the React Native CLI Quickstart guide)
  • Ensure that the expo-cli is installed globally (npm install -g expo-cli)

You can verify that everything is working correctly and that the environment is ready for use with the npx react-native doctor command.

To start debugging in Expo follow these steps:

  1. Open your project in VS Code with this extension installed.

  2. Create a debug configuration (as described in Debugging React Native applications), select Debug in Exponent in the debug drop-down menu, and start debugging

  3. Wait while some dependencies are configured - the extension will install Expo Development Library(@expo/xdl) when this feature is used for the first time.

  4. If you have not used Exponent on this system before, you will be prompted for an Exponent username and password. Exponent account allows you to use Expo cloud services. More info about how it works is available here. If you have not created an Exponent account, then specifying a new username and password will create one. Note that there is no e-mail associated with the account, and no way to recover a forgotten password. If you don't want to create an Exponent account, you can specify expoHostType parameter in your debug configuration to make Expo work locally (via LAN or on localhost).

  5. Once the packager starts, the extension will open a separate tab with QR code to scan from the Exponent app. Once you do so, the Exponent app will connect to the packager and begin running your app.

  6. Once the app is loaded and running, open the developer menu and enable remote debugging by clicking on Debug JS Remotely button.

    React Native developer menu

    From here you can run and debug the app as normal.

Configuring Expo

The extension supports running through Exponent not just the applications created with Expo but even pure React Native applications (in that case you need to add expo package to node_modules in order to make it work with Expo: npm install expo --save-dev. In either cases it uses app.json configuration file in the root of the project.

If you are running Debug in Exponent configuration or any of pallette commands like Run in Exponent, Publish to Exponent then this file will be created automatically if absent or updated with the following basic configuration section:

{
  "expo": {
    "slug": "MyApp", // Project slug
    "name": "MyApp", // Project name
    "sdkVersion": "31.0.0", // Expo SDK version
    "entryPoint": ".vscode\\exponentIndex.js" // Entrypoint for the project
  },
  "name": "MyApp" // Project name
}

Full list of configuration parameters for expo section in app.json may be found on official Expo documentation page.

For running pure React Native app, the extension, creates and uses .vscode/exponentIndex.js which points to the app entrypoint (index.js or index.android.js or index.ios.js) file.

If you want to change your app entrypoint (for example, from index.js to index.android.js), delete .vscode/exponentIndex.js and then restart your debugging session.

NOTE: The extension caches the version of the exponent SDK used by your project. This is helpful since we don't want to install the SDK each time you run exponent. If you want the extension to update the SDK version based on your React Native version, just restart VS Code and if it is supported it should work. If it does not please open an issue.

React Native for Windows

You can debug UWP and WPF React Native for Windows applications by changing the platform in your launch.json configuration:

  • For UWP use windows:

    {
      "name": "Debug UWP",
      "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
      "type": "reactnative",
      "request": "launch",
      "platform": "windows"
    }
    
  • For WPF use wpf:

    {
      "name": "Debug WPF",
      "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
      "type": "reactnative",
      "request": "launch",
      "platform": "wpf"
    }
    

    You can find more information on how to setup your application to work with Windows in React Native for Windows Getting started instruction

React Native for macOS

You can debug React Native for macOS applications by changing the platform in your launch.json configuration to macos:

{
  "name": "Debug macOS",
  "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
  "type": "reactnative",
  "request": "launch",
  "platform": "macos"
}

You can find more information on how to setup your application to work with macOS in React Native for macOS Getting started instruction

TypeScript and Haul

Sourcemaps

The debugger uses sourcemaps to let you debug with your original sources, but sometimes the sourcemaps aren't generated properly and overrides are needed. In the config we support sourceMapPathOverrides, a mapping of source paths from the sourcemap, to the locations of these sources on disk. Useful when the sourcemap isn't accurate or can't be fixed in the build process.

The left hand side of the mapping is a pattern that can contain a wildcard, and will be tested against the sourceRoot + sources entry in the source map. If it matches, the source file will be resolved to the path on the right hand side, which should be an absolute path to the source file on disk.

Below there are some examples of how sourcemaps could be resolved in different scenarios:

// webRoot = /Users/me/project
"sourceMapPathOverrides": {
    "webpack:///./~/*": "${webRoot}/node_modules/*",       // Example: "webpack:///./~/querystring/index.js" -> "/Users/me/project/node_modules/querystring/index.js"
    "webpack:///./*":   "${webRoot}/*",                    // Example: "webpack:///./src/app.js" -> "/Users/me/project/src/app.js",
    "webpack:///*":     "*",                               // Example: "webpack:///project/app.ts" -> "/project/app.ts"
    "webpack:///src/*": "${webRoot}/*"                     // Example: "webpack:///src/app.js" -> "/Users/me/project/app.js"
}

Haul debugging

The extension provides functional to attach to Haul packager based applications. You can use the Attach to packager scenario to attach to a Haul based app and debug it. For now launch scenarios aren't supported. You can find more info in the issue.

You can prepare your React Native application to work with Haul by following the Haul Getting started guide.

If you use the legacy version of Haul as your React Native bundler instead of the default Metro, it could be required to add sourceMapPathOverrides to the launch.json file.

For example:

{
  // Other configurations
  "sourceMapPathOverrides": {
    "webpack:///./~/*": "${workspaceRoot}/node_modules/*",
    "webpack:///./*": "${workspaceRoot}/*",
    "webpack:///*": "*"
  }
}

Debugger configuration properties

The following is a list of all the configuration properties the debugger accepts in launch.json:

Name Description Type Defaults
cwd The path to the project root folder string ${workspaceFolder}
sourceMaps Whether to use JavaScript source maps to map the generated bundled code back to its original sources boolean true
sourceMapPathOverrides A set of mappings for rewriting the locations of source files from what the source map says, to their locations on disk. See Sourcemaps for details object n/a
enableDebug Whether to enable debug mode. If set to "false", an application will be launched without debugging boolean true
trace Logging level in debugger process. May be useful for diagnostics. If set to "Trace" all debugger process logs will be available in Debug Console output window string log
address TCP/IP address of packager to attach to for debugging string localhost
port Port of packager to attach to for debugging string 8081
remoteRoot The source root of the remote host string null
localRoot The local source root that corresponds to the 'remoteRoot' string ${workspaceFolder}
skipFiles An array of file or folder names, or glob patterns, to skip when debugging array []
debuggerWorkerUrlPath Path to the app debugger worker to override. For example, if debugger tries to attach to http://localhost:8081/debugger-ui/debuggerWorker.js and you get 404 error from packager output then you may want to change debuggerWorkerUrlPath to another value suitable for your packager ("debugger-ui" will be replaced with the value you provide) string debugger-ui/
platform The platform to target. Possible values: android, ios, exponent, windows, wpf string n/a
target Target to run on. Possible values: simulator, device, device=<iOS device name>, <Android emulator/device id>, <Android emulator name>, <iOS simulator name>, <iOS simulator id>. If the value is simulator then the quick pick window will be expanded with the names of the available virtual devices, then the target value in launch.json will be changed to the name of the selected virtual device. If you have only one virtual device available, it will be selected automatically. string simulator
logCatArguments Arguments to be used for LogCat (The LogCat output will appear on an Output Channel). It can be an array such as: [":S", "ReactNative:V", "ReactNativeJS:V"] array ["*:S", "ReactNative:V", "ReactNativeJS:V"]
runArguments Run arguments to be passed to react-native run-<platform> command (override all other configuration params) array n/a
launchActivity The Android activity to be launched for debugging, e.g. it specifies --main-activity parameter in react-native run arguments string MainActivity
expoHostType The connection type to be used on Expo debugging to communicate with a device or an emulator. Possible values:
  • tunnel - allows to deploy and debug an application by means of Expo cloud services
  • lan - allows to deploy and install an application via your LAN
  • local - allows to debug an application on an emulator or an Android device without network connection
string tunnel
env Environment variables passed to the debugger and react-native run-<platform> command object {}
envFile Absolute path to a file containing environment variable definitions string ${workspaceFolder}/.env
variant A variant to be passed to react-native run-android, e.g. use devDebug to specify --variant=devDebug string n/a
scheme A scheme name to be passed to react-native run-ios, e.g. devDebug to specify --scheme=devDebug string n/a
productName iOS bundle display name e.g. AwesomeProject value means that the extension will search for AwesomeProject.app bundle string n/a

Customization

The extension can be further customized for other React Native scenarios. These are the most common:

Logging

The extension logging is divided by several output channels:

  • React Native - the main extension channel which collects outputs from React Native Packager and shows critical errors in the extension
  • These channels are spawned only when the specific launch scenario is executed:
    • React Native: Run Android
      • LogCat monitor(to get LogCat output from Android device, can be filtered by debug configuration settings)
    • React Native: Run iOS
    • React Native: Run macOS
    • React Native: Run exponent
  • Debug Console which is used to receive application logs and logs generated by the debug adapter (console.log and other std outputs from the app)
  • Extension debugger verbose logs (these logs are shown up only if the trace: "verbose" option is enabled in debug scenarios)
    • React Native Chrome Proxy - shows what runs in and out to the debugger and application
    • Debug Console becomes more informative and contains some debugging information from the debug adapter
    • Global extension errors are controlled by VS Code and printed in VS Code Developer Tools

There are also some global extension technical logs that might be exposed to the output. To see them set the following properties:

{
  "react-native-tools": {
    "logLevel": "Trace"
  }
}

logLevel can be None (no logs), Error, Warning, Info, Debug, Trace (all logs). Default is Info.

Build APK and generate bundle

You can add VSCode tasks to build an .apk file and generate iOS/Android bundles.

The following is an example of a tasks.json for react-native init projects. Place it in the .vscode folder in your project to use it:

{
  "version": "2.0.0",
  "presentation": {
    "reveal": "always",
    "panel": "new"
  },
  "tasks": [
    {
      "taskName": "Build APK Debug",
      "group": "build",
      "type": "shell",
      "windows": {
        "command": "cd android; if($?) {./gradlew assembleDebug}"
      },
      "linux": {
        "command": "cd android && ./gradlew assembleDebug"
      }
    },
    {
      "taskName": "Build APK Release",
      "group": "build",
      "type": "shell",
      "windows": {
        "command": "cd android; if($?) {./gradlew assembleRelease}"
      },
      "linux": {
        "command": "cd android && ./gradlew assembleRelease"
      }
    },
    {
      "taskName": "Generate Android Bundle",
      "group": "build",
      "type": "shell",
      "command": "react-native bundle --platform android --dev false --entry-file index.js --bundle-output android/main.jsbundle"
    },
    {
      "taskName": "Generate iOS Bundle",
      "group": "build",
      "type": "shell",
      "command": "react-native bundle --platform ios --dev false --entry-file index.js --bundle-output ios/main.jsbundle"
    }
  ]
}

To learn more about tasks in VSCode read the official documentation.

Visit generating Signed APK to learn more about this subject.

Specifying custom arguments for react-native run-* command

Using custom run arguments for react-native run-<platform>: NOTE: This overrides all other configuration parameters.

{
  "react-native.android.runArguments.simulator": [
    "--appFolder",
    "/Users/test/AwesomeProject/android/app",
    "--deviceId",
    "emulator-5555"
  ],
  "react-native.ios.runArguments.device": [
    "--project-path",
    "ios",
    "--device",
    "Max's iPhone"
  ]
}

NOTE: You can get the list of installed simulator devices by:

iOS devices (macOS only):

xcrun simctl list --json devices

Android devices:

adb devices

NOTE: If you want to run the application on an iOS device, make sure you have ios-deploy installed globally.

npm install -g ios-deploy

Setting up the React Native packager

To use a custom port for the react-native packager:

{
  "react-native": {
    "packager": {
      "port": portNumber
    }
  }
}

If you change this port, then for iOS device and simulator scenarios you will have to modify the native code files. Instructions here.

If you use Android, you need to change the debug server by:

  1. CTRL+M(CMD+M) in the emulator
  2. Go to Dev Settings
  3. Debug server host for device => enter localhost:<yourPortNumber>.
  4. Reload application (press R twice)
  5. (Hermes only) Hermes engine listens port 8081 for debugging by default, to change it you might need to modify your metro.config.js file adding "port": portNumber argument in there to the server settings.
// Example of metro.config.js
module.exports = {
  server: {
    port: 9091,
  },
};
Port setup instruction

image

image

image

NOTE: Some aspects of React Native hard-code the port to the default as specified in this issue.

Custom environment variables

Extension supports passing custom environment variables to the React Native Packager process context. To add custom variables you can create .env file in the root folder of your project and add needed environment variables in the following format:


Variable1_name=Variable1_value
Variable2_name=Variable2_value

Variables that are declared in this .env file can override the original environment variables from process.env of the Packager process.

It is possible to transfer environment variables (via env and envFile arguments in launch.json) from the launch or attach debug scenarios to the Packager. If these variables are defined, then they will be used, otherwise the .env file is used.

Change project root

To specify a subfolder in which the react-native project is located, set react-native-tools.projectRoot. You can use either an absolute or relative path here:

{
  "react-native-tools": {
    "projectRoot": "./your/react-native/project"
  }
}

Configure an Android LogCat Monitor

There are two ways to filter your LogCat Monitor output depending on how LogCat Monitor was launched:

  1. Since LogCat Monitor is launched for all Android launch scenarios by default, you can add logCatArguments to your debug scenario in launch.json file like in the following example:
{
  "name": "Debug Android",
  "cwd": "${workspaceFolder}",
  "type": "reactnative",
  "request": "launch",
  "platform": "android",
  "logCatArguments": ["ReactNativeJS:V"]
}
  1. If you want to launch LogCat Monitor from the Command Pallette command React Native: Run React Native LogCat Monitor with filtering options set react-native.android.logCatArguments settings in your settings.json:
{
  "react-native.android.logCatArguments": [
    "*:S",
    "ReactNative:V",
    "ReactNativeJS:V"
  ]
}

To have better understanding on how LogCat filtering works take into account that the extension launches LogCat with flag -s and then adds user-provided filters as arguments. Please see the official instruction on how does LogCat filtering works.

Developing inside a Docker Container

The extension supports VS Code Remote Development features on Linux. Please follow the VS Code official documentation to setup your environment to use a remote development approach.

You can use official React Native Docker image provided by the react-native-community.

Here are the steps to run React Native debugging inside a Docker Container on a real Android device:

  1. Open Command Palette and run the following command

    Remote-Containers: Add Development Container Configuration Files...
    

    Then select Existing Dockerfile to create .devcontainer/devcontainer.json configuration file.

  2. Сreate Dockerfile extending reactnativecommunity/react-native-android image. For example you can use the following Dockerfile:

    FROM reactnativecommunity/react-native-android:latest
    
    RUN npm install -g expo-cli react-native-cli
    
  3. Configure your devcontainer.json file as needed. Below is a sample configuration:

    {
      "name": "React Native Android Container",
    
      // Sets the run context to one level up instead of the .devcontainer folder.
      "context": "..",
    
      // Update the 'dockerFile' property if you aren't using the standard 'Dockerfile' filename.
      "dockerFile": "Dockerfile",
    
      // The optional 'runArgs' property can be used to specify additional runtime arguments.
      "runArgs": [
        "--privileged", // give all capabilities to a container, in other words, the container can then do almost everything that the host can do
        "--net",
        "host", // forwarding all host machine ports
        "-v",
        "/dev/bus/usb:/dev/bus/usb" // mount connected USB devices to a container
      ],
    
      "settings": {
        // This will ignore your local shell user setting for Linux since shells like zsh are typically
        // not in base container images. You can also update this to an specific shell to ensure VS Code
        // uses the right one for terminals and tasks. For example, /bin/bash (or /bin/ash for Alpine).
        "terminal.integrated.shell.linux": null
      },
    
      // Add the IDs of extensions you want installed when the container is created in the array below.
      "extensions": ["msjsdiag.vscode-react-native"]
    }
    
  4. Open Command Palette and run the following command Remote-Containers: Open Folder in Container to reopen your project in a container

  5. Connect your device via USB and start debugging the same way as on local machine.

Currently the above scenario doesn't work on macOS and Windows. Docker Container implementation on these OS uses Virtual Machine tools which may have problems with USB forwarding for mobile devices.

Contributing

Please see our contributing guide for more information.

Known Issues

Here is the list of common known issues you may experience while using the extension:

Issue Description
Debugger doesn't stop at breakpoints Breakpoints require sourcemaps to be correctly configured. If you are using TypeScript, then make sure to follow the Getting started section for how to ensure sourcemaps are correctly set up. Also, similar issues may occur on React Native version 0.58.* in some special cases (see #928, #907), bumping dependencies versions of react and react-native package to the more recent ones should resolve these. If you are on Linux, make sure that the project folder which is opened is not a symbolic link to the real folder, that might cause problems with sourcemaps (see #1456)
'adb: command not found' If you receive an error adb: command not found, you need to update your system Path to include the location of your ADB executable.The ADB executable file is located in a subdirectory along with your other Android SDK files.
Targeting iPhone 6 doesn't work There was a known issue with React Native (#5850) but it was fixed. Please upgrade your version of React Native.
Can't communicate with socket pipe (Linux only) If you have two workspaces open that only differ in casing, the extension will fail to communicate effectively.
"Add configuration" button doesn't work when trying to add debug configuration to launch.json You have to add some json configuration to launch.json manually. Please, see (#985).
Error None of these files exist: * .vscode/exponentIndex appears when running React Native apps via Expo On some project configurations (mostly on macOS) there could be problems with running RN app via Expo for the first time. You can resolve this by explicitly adding module.exports.watchFolders = ['.vscode']; to your Metro config. This will help Metro bundler to find the custom entry point generated by the extension needed to work with Expo. For details you can see the issue (#1327).

Known-Issues provides a complete list of active and resolved issues.

Telemetry reporting

VS Code React Native extension collects usage data and sends it to Microsoft to help improve our products and services. Read our privacy statement to learn more.

If you don’t wish to send usage data to Microsoft, edit VSCodeTelemetrySettings.json file at ~/.vscode-react-native and add optIn:false.

Code of conduct

This project has adopted the Microsoft Open Source Code of Conduct. For more information see the Code of Conduct FAQ or contact [email protected] with any additional questions or comments.


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